A storm basin is supposed to have a little bit of debris, but plenty of room for an inundation when the skies open. But some in the City of Pittsburgh are nowhere close.
Every time it rains, raw sewage overflows into our rivers and streams – and the federal government is mandating a multi-billion dollar fix to our sewer systems.
People are cleaning up from several water main breaks throughout the area.
It’s a big headache for some people living in Pittsburgh’s South Side neighborhood.
Drivers who commute to work on Baum Boulevard where it intersects with Bigelow Boulevard might want get an early start Friday morning, because of expected delays.
A South Side bar owner says he may lose his business over flood damage he blames on the on Pittsburgh’s Water and Sewer Authority.
There are houses on the market on Pioneer Boulevard in Brookline. But although there are eager buyers, there are no sales.
It’s a requirement aimed at cleaning up our waterway, but for some homeowners, like Dale Redpath, it could mean bankruptcy.
The Pittsburgh Water and Sewer Authority issued a warning about imposter utility workers to residents on Thursday.
Fort Pitt Boulevard is open again after a water main break last week.
It’s called the “big fix.” One of the largest Public Works projects in the region’s history; it’s the mandated overhaul of water and sewer systems throughout Allegheny County. This week we are getting the first look at a partial price tag.
If you’ve lived here long enough, chances are you’ve seen just about everything floating down one of the city’s three rivers. Today, it was purple water in the Allegheny River.
It’s no secret that Pittsburgh’s water lines have seen better days. There are dozens of main line breaks in the antiquated system which waste millions of gallons of water each year.
A letter was sent out last week to more than 200 Pittsburgh Water and Sewer employees. All of them were asked to prove they live in the city, told to provide mortgage payment booklets, gas, electric and phone bills.
A water main break has closed a street in the Strip District. The Pittsburgh Water and Sewer Authority closed Smallman between 30th and 31st Streets.