Liquor Control Board
Spontaneously exploding wine bottles have prompted the Pennsylvania Liquor Control Board to issue a consumer safety alert.
The Pennsylvania Liquor Control Board will begin accepting applications later this month for “tavern gaming licenses.”
The Liquor Control Board reports that Allegheny County spent $260 million on booze last year, that’s even more than they spent in Philadelphia.
More wine and spirits stores are getting expanded hours, the Pennsylvania State Liquor Control Board announced Monday morning, and that includes some in this region.
When you think grape vineyards, most think California. But this vineyard is just one of 170 in Pennsylvania, including 17 in southwestern Pa., the fastest growing part of the state for wineries.
While talks continue over whether to privatize the state’s liquor system, the liquor control board is focusing on re-branding.
The owners of a controversial strip club on Pittsburgh’s West End are seeking a liquor license from the Pennsylvania Liquor Control Board, but some say that license should be denied.
Since it opened a few months ago, Club Controversy has lived up to its name. The West Carson Street lap dance club has drawn perhaps more than its share of complaints.
KDKA Radio’s Mike Pintek was joined on NewsRadio1020 KDKA for Q&A Tuesday by Joe Conti.
At Pennsylvania’s state stores, the bottles are neatly lined up and ready for sale, but each year, many of them are stolen, broken or are somehow lost, resulting in millions in losses for taxpayers. Liquor Control Board Chairman Joseph Brion inherited the problem when he took office in January.
The Liquor Control Board’s fine wine and good spirits app lets you find the nearest liquor store.
The “couldn’t say no” ad was part of the PLCB’s media campaign saying to much alcohol is directly related to negative consequences.
“She didn’t want to do it, but she couldn’t say no.” This is the text that is displayed on one of the new ad in a campaign from the PA Liquor Control Board against Teen and Young Adult drinking.
It used to be that you could order alcohol online from Liquor Control Board and have it shipped to a state store where you would pick it up, but the LCB has now started a pilot program where they’ll ship it right your home.
Mike Pintek talks to Joe Conti, CEO of the Pennsylvania Liquor Control Board.