STATE AND LOCAL ROUNDUP | Milwaukee mayor, police chief apologize after Bucks incident … Delaware lawmakers OK state worker bonuses … and N.Y.C. mayor thinks plastic straws suck.
A mix of education, treatment, and other measures shows promise, experts say.
It's the worst E. coli outbreak since 2006.
Artificial intelligence could soon make its way into the aviation space through a collaboration with Carnegie Mellon University.
The Keystone State has the largest full-time legislature.
The fiscal future now looks more stable for Pennsylvania’s second-largest city.
The city's finances face pressure from public employee pensions and added public school costs are on the horizon.
Ohio Gov. John Kasich and Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper are making a second, bipartisan attempt at improving Obamacare and affordability.
The city’s recovery has “captured the attention of the nation, and, frankly, the world,” according to Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Wolf.
States say earmarks unclog the wheels of government. But what about wasteful spending?
Republican lawmakers are increasingly showing disdain for decisions made by the judicial branch—and by extension the rule of law.
The city hasn't been able to control sports fans with Crisco previously, so crowd-control planners tried this instead.
It's the latest round of grants under the POWER initiative, which targets places where the coal sector has declined.
But Jim Kenney also warns his fellow mayors that “without the help of federal and state governments in education and job training and addiction services, we’re never going to turn the corner.”
The Pennsylvania Supreme Court on Monday struck down the state’s maps as too heavily biased toward Republicans, the latest ruling in a new and contentious battle over legislative districts.
Too many Pennsylvanians expect a "coal comeback" as the industry dies, which will inevitably lead to unemployment.
Erik Avakian, Pennsylvania’s chief information security officer, may be a new breed of ‘black swan’: the optimistic cybersecurity professional.
State and local governments are on the front lines of the opioid crisis, “providing blueprints for federal action along the way,” according to Pennsylvania’s attorney general.
Opioid users in Pennsylvania were still being prescribed powerful painkillers, even after they were treated for an overdose.
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