Hopefully drivers in western Pennsylvania won’t have to cringe as much at the gas pump, as the price of gasoline is going down.
Western Pennsylvania gas consumers are continuing to pay more and more at the pump.
The recent news that Giant Eagle would no longer provide discounts via foodperks did not sit well with many.
Crews worked quickly to prevent what could have been a huge disaster after a tanker truck hauling diesel fuel caught on fire in Millvale Tuesday night.
Are you tired of rising gasoline prices? Maybe you’d be interested in a car powered by natural gas. It’s cheaper than gasoline and the cars are now becoming available in our area.
Even though gas prices are dropping, wouldn’t it be nice to fill up for free?
Trying to find the best prices at the pump? KDKA.com has compiled links to help out!
If you’ve filled up lately, you know gas prices are coming down. The local average is now $3.60 a gallon, down more than 20 cents in the past month. The national average has dropped to $3.54, but we’re still paying nearly a dollar more a gallon than we were last year at this time. Those prices may be dropping, but how would you like to pay absolutely nothing for gas?
With the steep prices for gasoline, drivers are always looking for ways to save a few pennies at the pump. However, some of the ways you think might be saving money may just be myths.
The EPA has denied a waiver that would have eased the gasoline shortage in the Pittsburgh area.
KDKA AM’s Larry and John talk to suppliers and listeners about gas stations running out of gas and raising prices.
Gas prices continue to climb as the national average closes in on $4 a gallon. It’s hard to watch. As the price the rolls up, you notice just how much – or how little – gas you’re getting.
Higher gas prices are hurting consumers in a lot of ways, but there’s also been an impact on the price of groceries. Inflation is back and it couldn’t come at a worse time.
KDKA AM’s Mike Pintek spoke with Rayola Dougher, the American Petroleum Institute’s Senior Policy Advisor.
Because gasoline prices have risen, the state’s gasoline revenues have diminished and is causing concern from our state leaders.
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