City Of Pittsburgh
It’s hard to miss them, scarring so many local roads. But since the city’s “pothole blitz” started, crews have been hard at work, attempting to fill hundreds of potholes by the end of the week.
They’re big, deep and nasty — and they’re all over the place.
Although Mayor Bill Peduto scheduled his first sit-down TV interview with KDKA political editor Jon Delano on Wednesday, he really didn’t want to sit down at all.
His name is now on the door, but Mayor Bill Peduto’s office is still full of boxes, as he met with KDKA political editor Jon Delano for his first TV sit-down interview as mayor to discuss key issues facing the city.
Since Monday, operators at the City of Pittsburgh’s 311phone bank and Allegheny County’s 211 phone bank have been on standby to take calls from anyone in the area with a weather-related problem.
Preparations are getting finalized for Monday’s inaugural festivities of Pittsburgh Mayor-elect Bill Peduto.
Gun violence is spreading throughout Allegheny County’s suburbs.
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.
How hot is Pittsburgh real estate? It’s so hot that investors from as far away as Texas and California are buying up houses here by the dozen.
In June 2013, Glen Brunken was meeting a friend for lunch.
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?
A Scott Township native, Bill Peduto is the first suburban-born resident in over a hundred years to be elected mayor of Pittsburgh.
Nearly a year to the day after a fatal crash on 2nd Avenue, changes have been made to the road.
The Pittsburgh Bureau of Police hit bottom this week. Two ranking members of the bureau were subpoenaed before a grand jury, and today, the former chief pleaded guilty to charges of corruption — unfairly tarring all those who serve.