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Wolf’s natural gas-backed infrastructure plan enjoys majority support, new Franklin & Marshall poll finds

Gov. Tom Wolf's $4.5 billion infrastructure plan is controversial inside the Capitol building in Harrisburg.

On its silver anniversary, Pa’s disastrous underground coal mining law has left a tarnished...

Act 54 should not be amended to help the coal industry avoid responsibility and public accountability. Act 54 needs to be repealed and replaced.

Ahead of debates, Wolf, four other guvs urge 2020 Dems to prioritize the Great...

Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Wolf has joined with four of his fellow Rust Belt governors to call on the 2020 Democratic presidential contenders to endorse their agenda for revitalizing the Great Lakes. The call comes...

Washington County state reps call for federal study of rare cancer

Ewing sarcoma typically only occurs 200 to 250 times a year in the U.S.

Congress urged to make ‘Apollo-type’ investment to combat climate disaster

“The ice, unfortunately, doesn’t care what our discretionary funding is, it just keeps melting,” one expert told lawmakers.

Wolf pitches $4.5 billion infrastructure plan as way to expand broadband access in Pa.

It could cost as much as much as $715 million to bring high-speed broadband to every house in the state, according to Wolf’s office.

Representing himself, Cumberland County resident battles Sunoco attorneys over pipeline concerns

The case shows the frustration many Pennsylvania residents have with the petroleum giant.

Climate change is driving rapid shifts between high and low water levels on the...

The Great Lakes are, collectively, a critical water resource. That's why we need to preserve them - and keep them healthy.

How your diet may be contributing to dead zones in Lake Erie and the...

Scientists are predicting major algae blooms in Lake Erie and large dead zones in the Chesapeake Bay and Gulf of Mexico this summer. Nutrient pollution from industrial corn farming is a major driver.

Hundreds of U.S. public water systems are just like Flint’s – we just don’t...

Flint's highest recorded lead levels were in the typical range for water systems that report problems. What's more, a number of cities haven't reported their lead issues. There are several major cities -- and hundreds of smaller ones -- with lead levels as high or higher.