Walt Whitman Bridge
An overturned vehicle halted traffic on the Walt Whitman Bridge on Friday afternoon.
State Police are on the scene responding to the fire. Authorities believe one of the tires on the tractor trailer started the fire.
Philadelphia police are investigating the discovery of a body that was pulled from the Delaware River Tuesday.
A June inspection found damage to several gusset plates — the steel sheets that connect trusses.
If you want to haul something heavier than 80,000 pounds over the Walt Whitman Bridge, you won’t get a permit to do so for a while.
One obstacle on the Pennsylvania side of the Walt Whitman is about to disappear.
State troopers were forced to break the victim’s car window in order to get him out of the vehicle. Authorities attempted CPR on the male and transported him to Cooper Hospital where he was pronounced dead around 8:00 a.m.
Pennsylvania is among the nation’s leaders in bridges that both lack backup protection against collapse in case a single, vital component fails and are designated by highway officials as being in need of repair.
All lanes of Interstate 95 near Broad Street are open after a tractor trailer caught fire, halting traffic along the highway Sunday morning.
Notice something different these days on the Walt Whitman Bridge? Those cattle chutes are gone, a sign that the $140 million re-decking project is entering its final phase.
New Jersey’s lieutenant governor and transportation commissioner are heading to Camden County to mark the start of a project intended to untangle one of the area’s most jammed highway interchanges.
The late season winter storm and the strong winds that are accompanying it are impacting travel on area bridges.
Night time lane closures are scheduled next week on the busy Interstate 95 corridor in the Philadelphia region as crews begin a $21.6 million bridge repair project.
Commuters have probably noticed that the morning traffic on the Walt Whitman Bridge is backed up a little more than usual. An ongoing redecking project has reached a critical phase.
A federal appeals court ruling helped keep the Army Corps of Engineers on schedule for the next phase of dredging of the Delaware River to deepen the channel so larger ships can navigate it to Camden and Philadelphia ports.