Public Citizens for Children and Youth
The production entitled “School Play” was born from the effects of Philadelphia school district budget cuts.
Philadelphia’s new zoning code — which took effect two years ago — changed the way that some daycare centers get city approval. One councilman urged a return to the former process.
Philadelphia has joined a nationwide effort to get students reading on grade level by fourth grade.
The point, organizers say, is that if dozens of people can take time from their lives to go to Harrisburg, lawmakers can come back into session and take action on the $2-a-pack cigarette tax.
By Jim Donovan: Uninsured and underinsured children can receive free eye screenings and, if needed, two free pairs of eyeglasses at “Give Kids Sight Day” on Saturday, April 12th, 2014. The event will take place […]
Kathy Fisher of PCCY says the food for summer lunch programs is available, but they need more locations to serve the kids the meals.
In Pennsylvania, Public Citizens for Children and Youth and other non- profits are urging all candidates running for office to make universal preschool a priority.
The 2013 Pennsylvania legislature has passed 10 new laws that increase the protection of our children..
A children’s advocacy group says the number of children living in poverty in Philadelphia’s suburbs is growing. The group hopes its findings will unite city and suburban legislators in seeking solutions.
Philadelphia’s school budget crisis is taking a toll on the arts.
Uninsured and underinsured Philadelphia children can get their eyes checked for free on “Give Kids Sight Day.”
Pennsylvania has expanded a controversial tax credit program that subsidizes private and religious schools. The expansion doubles the amount of state money going to non-public schools.
Public Citizens for Children and Youth and Eagles Youth Partnership have teamed up with Wills Eye Institute for Give Kids Sight Day on Saturday.
As Philadelphia Public Schools search for a new Superintendent, a recent report indicates most big city supers serve an average of just over 3 years.
Politics as the art of compromise was very evident in Philadelphia City Council with the apparent resolution of a dispute over a plan to require more lead paint testing in rental buildings.