A fiery derailment last month in West Virginia is the kind that keeps emergency managers up at night.
The former office manager at a Pittsburgh-area car dealership faces sentencing on federal fraud and false tax return charges stemming from her theft of $700,000 from the business.
Gary Andreis’s house in Chartiers-Houston is just downhill from a natural gas compressor station which he says has flooded his yard and poisoned his well, forcing him and his family to live on bottled water.
Like dozens of other people who have called our newsroom, Meghan Lopresti wants know if the laminated flooring she bought from Lumber Liquidators is safe.
Meghan Lopresti’s husband, Robert, was putting in the final core boards of their new laminate wood floor Sunday night when her dad called and told her to turn on “60 Minutes.”
They’re called chasers — tow truck drivers who race to the scene of accidents. It’s clearly documented by one of them tearing through the streets on the North Side in a video posted to YouTube.
This Honda sounds as if it doesn’t have a muffler — but what’s really missing is a catalytic converter.
West Coast cities like San Francisco and Seattle are raising their mandatory minimum wage to $15 an hour, but city Councilman Corey O’Connor says a similar move won’t fly in Pittsburgh.
Dominic Zieilinski wasn’t paying close attention when he pulled out on Route 51 and got T-boned by a truck.
Oil and gas workers from Texas, Oklahoma and Louisiana have come up to Western Pennsylvania for work.
They’re old, rusty and deteriorating — some like Montgomery Dam in Monaca should have been replaced decades ago.
The tanker train that derailed in West Virginia resulting in a fiery explosion was carrying the same Bakken crude that travels through our region and the City of Pittsburgh every day.
On New Year’s Eve, authorities say D’anne Olivis drove her car through the historic gates of the Allegheny Cemetery, shattering the wrought-iron into dozens of scattered fragments.
They’ve become a national phenomenon — the answer for people who want to live simply, cheaply and environmentally-friendly — they’ve even spawned their own cable television show.
It’s tax refund season and Raymond Grey was expecting a $2,000-plus check from the IRS, but now it’s unclear if that check will ever arrive in the mail.