Two dozen Pennsylvania colleges and universities are among the Princeton Review’s “greenest” schools.
For years it was an eyesore in Richland Township, rusting greenhouses on the site of the former Pittsburgh Cut Flowers.
Little Blue is a two-square mile lagoon containing untold tons of coal combustion waste, and folks who live nearby say it’s made their lives a misery.
Going green in your office can do more than just create a healthier environment, it can also create a healthier bottom line.
You may already know that the first Mayor of Pittsburgh, Ebenezer Denny, was an Irishman.
Get ready to say goodbye to the light bulbs we all grew up with.
The idea of paying $3 a month for gas for your car sounds like a fairytale. But that is exactly what KDKA’s John Shumway found when he visited a man in Bethel Park who is celebrating the first anniversary of his electric car by taking it to the gas station for the very first time.
Pennsylvania’s public utility regulators have an idea to save money on Black Friday.
It’s a scene that has become all too familiar – Route 51 a raging rapids, unable to handle storm water.
As the snow flew back in February, there was little left to remember the once 10 million roses a year glory days of the Pittsburgh Cut Flower Nursery.
From the air it might look like an inviting lake, but Little Blue Run is filled with fly ash and calcium sulfate trapped at FirstEnergy’s Bruce Manfield Plant seven miles away.
Every year Americans use more than 100 billion plastic bags.
Gas stations are easy to find to fill up your car or truck, but public places to refuel vehicles that run on compressed natural gas — or CNG — are often hard to locate.
Out in Ross Township — and eight other North Hills communities — recyclable trash is picked up every week, but plastic bottles, newspapers, metals and glass are worth discounts to local residents who sign up for a program called Recyclebank.
The Pittsburgh Public School District generates thousands of tons of recyclable waste every year, but environmentalist David Hughes suspects only a small portion of that actually gets recycled.