The Pittsburgh Steelers cut nine players from the roster Tuesday morning and more cuts are expected.
As the Steelers continue to work on getting themselves under the salary cap with the restructuring of contracts for Troy Polamalu and Heath Miller, they’ve also announced several cuts from the roster as well.
Sen. Bob Casey continues to fight to protect the 911th Airlift Wing in Moon Township.
There is 94,000 square feet of warehouse space at the Greater Pittsburgh Community Food Bank and 27,000,000 pounds of food go in and out of here yearly. Starting Friday, those supplies are going to go out much faster with the cut in food stamp benefits.
The Plum School District is facing the same problem other districts are currently dealing with. To balance the budget, the district is laying off employees and cutting back on classes.
Officials have announced that the 911th Airlift Wing will remain open at least through 2014.
The fate of the 911th Airlift Wing in Moon Township could be announced on Wednesday, members of Congress tell KDKA.
The financially struggling Postal Service announced a cost-saving measure, that many knew was inevitable. By summer’s end Saturday delivery of First Class mail will stop.
The Steelers’ third round pick in the 2012 NFL Draft will miss the entire season after suffering a knee injury in the team’s final preseason game on Thursday.
(93-7 The FAN) — The Pittsburgh Steelers cut two players from their off-season roster Wednesday: running back Chad Spann and cornerback Antonio Smith.
Facing a massive deficit, there could be several more changes and cuts made to the Pittsburgh Public Schools system.
Chris Moore talks with Virginia Reno, vice president for income security policy for the National Academy of Social Insurance, about what lies ahead for Social Security and the millions of seniors who rely on it.
Local school districts are being hit hard by Gov. Tom Corbett’s proposed budget cuts. But rather than talking about what might happen, teachers in the Franklin Regional School District in Murrysville are doing something about it by making personal sacrifices.
The Pennsylvania House of Representatives has voted to amend the state budget, restoring hundreds of millions of dollars to education.
Standing to lose nearly $2.5 million in state subsidies, Steel Valley has joined other school districts in making some hard decisions. They’re cutting teachers and staff.