It’s a hot button issue, and now Bishop David Zubik is stepping into the immigration debate.
Her name is Anna. She’s a 14-year-old who fled her native El Salvador with her 12-year-old sister, Maria, to find a new life here in Pittsburgh.
Immigration continues to be a hot topic in the US, including in non-border states like Pennsylvania.
Police were summoned to the 7-Eleven convenience store on Pittsburgh’s North Side Wednesday to investigate a theft.
They’re kids, some as young as 5- and 6-years-old, who say they’ve fled poverty-stricken and gang-invested Central America for the chance of new life in the United States.
You’ve seen them on the national news and heard of their perilous journeys across the dessert, fleeing drug-invested and poverty-stricken Central America.
No kids allowed. That’s the rule in some popular new housing developments springing up through the state.
As the strike enters its fourth week, more than a dozen hydrants have been opened, and police warn that a loss of water pressure could put people in danger.
Shouts of “shame, shame, shame” followed Allegheny County Council’s approval in May of shale gas drilling below its 1,200-acre Deer Lakes Park.
As a billionaire heir to the Mellon fortune, he could have lived a life of leisure.
Pittsburgh Police have been investigating the theft of chemicals from a laboratory at the Community College of Allegheny County.
Loosen the bolt on top of a hydrant and within seconds, hundreds of gallons of water will come rushing out.
Plans by FirstEnergy to trim trees along a transmission line in Peters Township has drawn the ire of homeowners.
A clean-up is underway at the now-dry wastewater impoundment in Amwell Township, Washington County.
Pennsylvania Game Commission officials were called to trap a bear that found its way onto a barge in Clairton Wednesday morning.