In The News
For almost two decades, silt has built up on the floor of the Schuylkill, slowly threatening navigation and safety.
Yes, you can eat dog or cat for lunch in most states. Or dinner. Or anytime.
Unless Congress acts on a new plan that would subject anyone who kills those animals for human consumption to a jail term and up to a $2,500 fine.
In an ominous coincidence of timing, John Bolton assumed his role as national-security adviser on Monday, right as news broke of an air strike on a military airport in Syria operated by Iran, widely assumed to be carried out by Israel, and just two days after 70 Syrians died and hundreds more were wounded in an apparent chemical attack by the Assad regime in Douma.
As the U.S.
This was not an April Fool's Day joke: The New York Buy American Act went into effect on April 1, 2018. Signed by Gov. Andrew M.
President Donald Trump's recent public criticism of Special Counsel Robert Mueller's investigation into Russia's interference in the 2016 presidential election has raised concerns he may be laying the groundwork to derail the probe.
On March 24, students in Philadelphia and several hundred other places across the U.S. took to the streets to renew and strengthen their calls for a political solution to gun violence.
Teachers, social workers and other public servants at risk of missing out on federal student loan forgiveness because they enrolled in the wrong repayment plan now have a shot at debt relief under the spending bill signed into law Friday.
The bill could fund a nationwide health study that would include residents of Bucks and Montgomery counties who were exposed to PFAS in drinking water.
A gigantic federal budget bill passed by lawmakers this week includes nearly $100 million for activities related to PFAS chemicals, including $10 million for a nationwide health study.
Britain’s departure from the European Union could unravel the Belfast Agreement, a US congressional committee has been warned.