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A Community Supported Agriculture organic farm operation will fight tonight against a permit for a Marcellus Shale compressor nearby.
Annual reports show for 2011 and 2012, the city paid a total of $381,764 in settlements, judgments and attorneys fees for lawsuits.
As Lyft and Uber settle in Pittsburgh, Yellow Cab is preparing to launch a ride sharing app of its own.
The Joey Travolta Film Camp teaches adolescents and young adults with autism spectrum disorders about communication and collaboration.
The Pirates offense came alive on a night that saw the team hit three long balls in the first three innings of the game.
Pittsburgh needs three more administrative law judges to reduce a backlog and to handle appeals being re-filed by miners and their widows.
Caren Glotfelty, 67, is the new executive director of the foundation, which raises money for special projects at Allegheny County‘s parks.
A device used to cut uterine tissue or remove fibroid tumors may harm women if it slices undetected tumors, which spreads cancer cells.
Many relied on George Knapp for his guidance and wisdom, said Ken Moritz, who worked with him closely for the past 13 years at Stonewood.
Bud Selig’s visit brought praise for his performance as MLB commissioner from Pirates owner Bob Nutting and manager Clint Hurdle.
The Pitt basketball team will go to the Bahamas in August to play four games, but it isn’t strictly a business trip for the players.
Local Goodwill stores believe they were not hit by a security breach that may involve credit card data theft at franchise stores elsewhere.
Can high-priced, high-complexity academic health specialists survive at a time when insurers are trying to drive down the cost of care?
In any language, the new musical “An American in Paris” crafts a message of love and hope through dance.
“Me and Earl and the Dying Girl” author Jesse Andrews met last week with students and faculty from Obama Academy and Schenley High School.
A media star is suddenly arrested and people wonder why.
Apollo astronauts Neil Armstrong, Edwin “Buzz” Aldrin and Michael Collins wagered their lives on NASA’s technical ingenuity.