Concert production company “Live Nation” says it will transform the abandoned Ajax Metal Company building into what executive Don Gastion calls its “best venue in the country.”
The police department says the exercise will start about 5pm in the area of 6th and Market Streets, and will run till about 9pm.
One of the busiest play parks in Philadelphia is back for its ninth season since a major renovation.
“This is great news for us. We are on a roll,” says Ed Grose, executive director of the Greater Philadelphia Hotel Association.
Wednesday is scheduled to be a marathon day of run-throughs for the televised parade. But it comes with the threat of snow.
Eric Hansen, a top official at the US Travel Association, won’t come right out and say which city he thinks might be the best fit.
“We are very focused on the financial, logistical, and security issues surrounding any convention,” says DNC executive director Amy Dacey.
Mummers, the Philly Phanatic, and several hundred city boosters gathered outside the hotel to cheer as a bus carrying members of the DNC site selection committee pulled up.
As demolition for the forthcoming Museum of the American Revolution gets underway in earnest in Old City Philadelphia, the museum is announcing a sizeable monetary gift of support.
Meryl Levitz, president and CEO of Visit Philadelphia, says the new ads feature photos promoting city locations or activities and contain a catchy line while retaining the “With Love, Philadelphia” slogan.
“You can only get this in Philadelphia,” says mayor Michael Nutter, “but it’s also the oldest continuous folk festival in the world.”
The opportunity to try a meal that our forefathers might have enjoyed was snatched from the table by the current members of Congress, who have failed to end the federal budget deadlock.
Tourists on the historical circuit were finding slim pickings today, with the major sites closed for the government funding crisis.
The free tours are up to 12 hours long and cover 200 sites.
Greater Philadelphia Tourism Marketing Corporation president Meryl Levitz says there were some key factors that made this summer no record setter.