Allegheny County Executive
With plenty of riders, drivers and elected officials present, and even a baby sporting that pink moustache, local officials asked the Public Utility Commission to grant an emergency temporary license to allow Uber and Lyft to operate pending final approval of their permanent license.
Pittsburgh Mayor Bill Peduto and Allegheny County Executive Rich Fitzgerald join KDKA Radio once a month to take on concerns that are important to residents. Today, the men addressed issues like the Luke Bryan concert, bicycling in the city, “Choice Neighborhood”, and more!
It started as a parking ticket on a windshield, a nearly $400 parking ticket, at the North Park Boathouse.
Hundreds of people gathered in North Park on Memorial Day for a Wounded Warriors run and walk, including Pennsylvania National Guard Major Mike Clark.
There are more reports of unusually expensive parking tickets at North Park.
Drivers couldn’t believe their eyes; parking tickets that ordered them to pay hundreds of dollars.
Not exactly in unison but united nonetheless, developers and community leaders broke ground on a $120 million development on what was once the Reizenstein School on Penn Avenue in East Liberty.
Allegheny County officials say they are sticking with Highmark as the health care provider for its employees.
Public hearings on a plan for gas drilling underneath an Allegheny County Park begin today.
Runners in the Dick’s Sporting Goods Pittsburgh Marathon on May 4 will pass through 13 Pittsburgh neighborhoods.
During a preview of his state of the county address next week, Allegheny County Executive Rich Fitzgerald had some good news about the quality of air we breathe.
Cold, snowy, gusty winds – it’s been an ugly, endless winter. And that was the scene early Thursday afternoon in the Strip District.
Allegheny County Executive Rich Fitzgerald and Pittsburgh Mayor Bill Peduto took a tour Wednesday of some of the places a so-called BRT, or Bus Rapid Transit line, could run in Pittsburgh.
Call it “the big fix.” The federal government has ordered a $3 to $5 billion overhaul of the region’s antiquated sewer and water systems to stop raw sewage from spilling into our rivers and streams.
Some Allegheny County employees are being accused of manipulating the system to earn higher pensions, and it is costing taxpayers millions of dollars.