Preparations are getting finalized for Monday’s inaugural festivities of Pittsburgh Mayor-elect Bill Peduto.
Mayor-elect Bill Peduto has known him for years, but he’s not exactly well-known to the public. Attorney Kevin Acklin will soon be the city’s number two man — as Peduto’s chief of staff.
Over 1,200 citizens took part in drafting what Mayor-elect Bill Peduto calls a blue-print for the city, yielding 47 different reports on how to improve city services.
Last year, Mayor Luke Ravenstahl and eight out of nine council members said it was time for Pittsburgh to end its financially distressed status under Act 47.
President Obama welcomed 16 newly-elected mayors to the White House Friday afternoon, including Pittsburgh’s new mayor, Bill Peduto.
A new proposal for an early retirement program in Pittsburgh was unveiled Thursday morning.
They’re coming to a city red light near you: cameras that take pictures of a person’s license plate after running a red light.
It wasn’t an offering of communion or a traditional service, even as the congregation sang.
Pittsburgh’s mayor-elect is taking applications for his transition teams.
Every mayor of Pittsburgh brings a different style and personality to the job — the grandmotherly Sophie Masloff, the technical skills of Tom Murphy, the people-loving Bob O’Connor, and the youthful Luke Ravenstahl — quick impressions come to mind. So what about Bill Peduto?
Mayor-elect Bill Peduto is looking for people to fill his staff.
A Scott Township native, Bill Peduto is the first suburban-born resident in over a hundred years to be elected mayor of Pittsburgh.
In addition to choosing Bill Peduto to be the next mayor of Pittsburgh, local voters also decided that city workers should live inside city limits.
In an unsurprising election, Bill Peduto will become the next mayor of Pittsburgh.
Should city employees like police and firefighters be required to live in the city — or should the city be free to hire the most qualified employees no matter where they live?