Philadelphia City Hall
Mayor Michael Nutter joined Martin Luther King III at City Hall to announce that Philadelphia will join a national campaign on poverty, jobs, and education as the 50th anniversay of the historic March on Washington draws near.
With the Philadelphia School District struggling under a giant budget deficit, city councilmembers and community groups gathered at City Hall to announce a small but important fund to expand early childhood education programs.
Running enthusiasts in and around Philadelphia are showing their support for the victims in the Boston Marathon bombing by doing what they love most…running.
More than 15,000 city workers, including firemen, have been working without a contract for four years, and private-sector union workers came out Tuesday to show solidarity.
Titled, “Awakened Dreams,” the new exhibit on the 5th Floor of City Hall features more than 200 pieces of art work and poetry created by young artists from 300 schools and organizations in the Philadelphia area.
Seventeen-year-old Rasheeda Brumskill, a senior at the Philadelphia Military Academy, was serving as Mayor for the Day. She has been in the Police Athletic League since she was five.
You probably pass by works of art honoring famous people every day in this area, and many of them you know. But there are others…
Work crews have begun the next phase of the massive renovation of Dilworth Plaza, on the west apron of City Hall.
They believe it would help avoid budget cuts and public school closings.
They even devised a song for the occasion.
Absentee ballots must be received by county election officials by November 2nd, in order to be counted, so voters need to act immediately to complete the two-part mailing process in time.
Revamping Philadelphia’s property tax system remains high on the agenda as City Council opens its fall session today after a three-month summer recess.
Philadelphia City Hall churns out reams of data each day and now Mayor Nutter has hired someone to find better ways of getting those bits and bytes into the hands of people who can actually use it.
Today marks the first day that a top-to-bottom overhaul of Philadelphia’s antiquated zoning code takes effect. And city officials say every resident should be thrilled.
The budget season is over at Philadelphia City Hall. City Council has passed a $3.6 billion budget, ending a tumultuous three-month stretch during which tough decisions were made on how to make ends meet.