Gov. Tom Corbett is ending his pursuit of the operator of the British national lottery to run the Pennsylvania Lottery in a privatization deal promising $34 billion in profits over the next 20 years.
Earlier this year, union workers and residents worried about the future of Friendship Ridge nursing home in Beaver County.
What will happen to the state stores after the Pa. House of Representatives moved quickly on a bill to privatized the state liquor stores?
The Pennsylvania House of Representatives is expected to begin debate, and vote, on controversial legislation to privatize the state-owned liquor system.
The Pennsylvania House will begin debate on the campaign to privatize the state’s system of state-owned liquor stores today.
For decades, Pennsylvanians have bought bottles of wine and liquor from one of the state’s 600 wine and spirits stores and cases of beer from their local distributor, but all that could change.
At the Beaver County Commissioner’s meeting there were tears from those with loved ones at Friendship Ridge nursing home.
Sen. Chuck McIlhinney Jr. from Bucks County may hold the key to Corbett’s privatization of liquor.
Gov. Tom Corbett on Wednesday afternoon outlined his plans to open up liquor and beer sales in Pennsylvania. He estimates the plan will generate $1 billion in revenue and get the state out of the alcohol business.
Here’s a recap of the Thursday edition of the KDKA Afternoon News, in case you missed anything.
Gov. Tom Corbett has signed off on a controversial bid by a British company to take over the Pennsylvania Lottery. http://pittsburgh.cbslocal.com/tag/lottery/And some Democratic legislators are furious.
Mike Pintek talks to Joe Conti, CEO of the Pennsylvania Liquor Control Board.
PLCB CEO Joe Conti sat down with KDKA’s Mike Pintek in a frank discussion concerning the state of the liquor control.