Mayor Bill Peduto
More than 200 military veterans and area residents are expected to interview today with Pittsburgh employers who are hiring.
A local pizza shop owner says two robberies in a matter of weeks may be enough to drive him out of business, but the mayor is trying to reassure him that the city has his back.
An online poll that drew more than 12,000 votes shows nearly 85 percent of Pittsburghers don’t want the city’s three “sister bridges” across the Allegheny River to be painted a different color when they’re rehabbed.
A Pittsburgh Public Works supervisor was suspended for sending a racially-charged text message to one of his employees.
The message was sent last month after the employee called in sick.
What color would you pick out for the Clemente, Warhol and Carson bridges?
Visitors to Allegheny County parks or the city’s Schenley Park will soon see men and women in a different kind of uniform — that of park ranger.
The Penguins franchise is deeply rooted in Pittsburgh, but the ownership of the team could soon be changing.
The Pittsburgh Urban Redevelopment Authority on Friday okayed an emergency loan for Action Housing, Inc.
PITTSBURGH (KDKA) — A mission to Havana, Cuba, over the Memorial Day weekend will bring dividends to Pittsburgh-based companies, Mayor Bill Peduto predicts. “What they really need right now is construction, engineering, they need new […]
What was once an iconic symbol of Pittsburgh has become an old, rusty hulk and has sparked a battle between the city and the sign’s owner, Lamar Advertising.
Allegheny Center Mall initially opened in the 1960s as a destination point — shopping, restaurants, a place to spend the afternoons.
If you’ve been in or around Downtown, Oakland or any one of 11 Pittsburgh neighborhoods in the past couple of weeks, maybe you’ve noticed something new popping up: Occasional series of short, shiny, metal posts – all in a row – along roads or sidewalks.
Demolition crews knocked down a building that was consumed by a four-alarm fire Thursday in Squirrel Hill.
There is a big problem with the sewers in Pittsburgh and Allegheny County. Fixing it could mean $2-3 billion dollars – a cost which could be passed on to taxpayers.
The riots in Baltimore have put police on alert in nearly every American city.