Pennsylvania is one step closer to an amendment to the state constitution that would allow judges to serve five more years before reaching mandatory retirement age.
State lawmakers believe they are close to enacting legislation that would require ignition interlock systems for some first-time offenders convicted of driving under the influence.
The state senator who represents Penn State country says he believes there may be Congressional hearings into the harsh punishment originally handed out by the NCAA as the result of the Jerry Sandusky scandal.
Wolf says his natural gas drilling tax plan could raise $1 billion, most of which would go to education.
Gov. Wolf’s spokesman, Jeff Sheridan, says there will be no interruption of coverage for those affected.
Delilah Rumburg, chief executive officer of the Pennsylvania Coalition Against Rape, says as it stands now under Pennsylvania law, a rapist has parental rights when his victim chooses to keep the baby.
While Governor Wolf continues to battle Senate majority Republicans over his decision to fire the director of the Office of Open Records, he has come to terms with Senate leaders on two nominations to the state Supreme Court.
In one of his first acts since taking office, Governor Tom Wolf has signed an executive order creating an office of “transformation” in his administration.
Lawyers for Pennsylvania Attorney General Kathleen Kane have filed a legal brief as she continues her effort to nullify a grand jury presentment.
Erik Arneson (left) went to Commonwealth Court seeking an injunction to be reinstated as director of the Office of Open Records.
A day after announcing his resignation, state Treasurer Rob McCord has made the stunning announcement that he’ll plead guilty to federal charges related to campaign donations.
Tom Wolf has been sworn in as Pennsylvania’s 47th governor, replacing Tom Corbett, a Republican.
Governor-elect Tom Wolf stopped by to help volunteers as part of a King Day of Service event at the Downey School, in Harrisburg.
“It is critical for the governor to get this information in front of him so that he can make an informed determination on next steps,” said the governor’s communications director.
The Pennsylvania Attorney General’s office Thursday allowed reporters to view explicit emails shared among state employees.