A Democratic lawmaker from Philadelphia wants to give every Pa. municipality the freedom to self-determine its minimum wage needs.
SCRANTON, Pa. -- The potato pancakes and hamburgers sizzle on the grill. Volunteers douse pierogis in butter, fry pizza fritta and bake haluski.Parish picnics, carnivals and festivals provide the sounds and smells of summer...
Pennsylvania could lose as much as $4 billion in tax revenues over the next 15 months due to the coronavirus-related economic shutdowns.
Congress is already mulling a fourth package, and Democrats on Capitol Hill have already begin to signal their priorities.
In a day of fiery rhetoric, the Pennsylvania General Assembly advanced a second wave of legislation to respond to the COVID-19 pandemic.
When “normal” legislative work is resumed, the Pennsylvania State Grange urges lawmakers to make high-speed access to broadband an urgent priority.
SEPTA will use the bailout funds to make up for lost revenue from a severe drop in ridership and the anticipated shortfalls in state grants.
Workers will be allowed apply for unemployment. The state will continue to provide health and life insurance benefits, according to published reports.
As of Friday, 1,017,101 workers — about 15 percent of Pennsylvania’s labor force — are now seeking the state’s jobless benefits