ExOne nabs defense work; Southwest Airlines cancels another 300 flights following computer problems; Verizon said near $5 billion deal for Yahoo, beating rivals
ExOne Company of North Huntingdon, Southwest Airlines, Verizon, Yahoo and L'Oreal
The university announced a collaboration of industry, academia and government as part of its year-old NextManufacturing Center.
Non-profit Rebuilding Together Pittsburgh sends its crews and volunteers to repair old housing stock for homeowners in need.
Two Mon Valley workers who were disciplined for not immediately reporting injuries they didn’t know they had will get $1,350 in back pay.
June’s unemployment report may disappoint some economists who have bemoaned low workforce participation as a sign of weakness.
Bamboo Garden and Rowdy BBQ were cited for recurring health code violations.
The North Shore-based publisher of the Tribune-Review said it expects about 100 of 400 employees who are eligible to take the buyout offer.
The Regional Industrial Development Corp. isn’t wasting any time in embracing its new role at the former LTV Coke Works in Hazelwood.
Also: Komatsu’s mining outlook and a GM recall over airbags.
Limbach is the nation’s 12th largest mechanical systems contractor, according to Engineering News Record. Its projects include PNC Park.
Pitt’s Innovation Institute reported the creation of 13 startups for the year, up from two created during the same period five years ago.
Tomanetti Food Products in Oakmont will likely be moving in the not-too-distant future, as new owners look to grow the business.
The transaction, which is expected to close early next year, would boost FNB’s assets by $7.5 billion to almost $30 billion.
A hotel, fitness center and park-n-ride lot are possibilities for the 135 acres at the former research and development site.
Joy is the largest independent maker of underground-mining equipment and has long been viewed as a potential target for Komatsu.
The railroad said shipments slowed in every category except agricultural goods. Coal led the declines with a 21 percent drop in shipments.
Limbach is the nation’s 12th largest mechanical systems contractor according to Engineering News Record, with about 1,300 employees.
The acquisition will give FNB a presence in high-growth markets, including Raleigh, Charlotte and in the Winston-Salem area.
The Labor Department says that weekly benefit applications dipped by 1,000 to 253,000, the lowest level since the week of April 16.
Revenue for the quarter fell 3 percent to $3.78 billion, down from $3.89 billion.
The PPG deal includes a plant in Carlisle, Pa., and a research and development center in Harmar.
The municipal portion of the local share tax, enacted when slot machine gambling was legalized, is now the subject of legal challenges.
Clean energy advocates met at Duquesne University to discuss ways to break Harrisburg gridlock and hire more coal miners.
Stocks took another step further into record territory Wednesday after several companies reported profits that were stronger than expected.
Plus AB InBev gets U.S. approval for merger and Dow and DuPont announce shareholder decision on proposed merger:
The 30-year extended lifespan estimate comes from research done by the Stanford Center on Longevity.
Camaro has upgraded with better handling and faster acceleration; Mustang’s 0-60 takes another 0.6 seconds.
Residents there and in other counties may be eligible for low-interest disaster loans.
No reports of illness have been reported, but the company recalls 372,000 pounds of food over fears of recurring issues.
Federal regulators are ordering Spectra Energy to perform more tests and repairs along segments of its Texas Eastern pipeline.
The lawsuits allege that numerous employees and executives knew that diesel vehicles had been equipped with software allowing them to cheat.
New York-based Faros Properties is close to completing a deal to buy 4 Northshore Center, that for now is home to the Burns White law firm.
Stocks ended mixed Tuesday as investors let up on the accelerator after a three-week rally sent indexes to all-time highs.
Findlay-based Dick’s Sporting Goods plans to invest $100 million to build a regional distribution facility in New York.
Telephone bill charges trigger settlement for Pa. consumers; WesBanco’s second-quarter earnings rise; Utz of Hanover to acquire maker of Golden Flake brands
Also, Monsanto rejects Bayer buyout, again and ACA exchanges worsen for United Health ...
Sometimes, a seemingly low-cost health plan can end up being much more expensive.
This fall, employer compliance monitoring is expected to begin for the Mental Health Parity and Addiction Equity Act.
Hockey fans in Pittsburgh are still elated by the Penguins winning their latest Stanley Cup, but the market for ice rinks may be thinning.
The physician general said overemphasis on pain reduction, powerful opioids and cheap heroin have “exploded into the overdose crisis.”
The Pennsylvania Turnpike Commission’s chairman says the agency isn’t in financial trouble, but it needs to take steps to stay that way.
The online fundraising event for nonprofits, suspended in May because of software glitches, will be managed by a different technology firm.
Downtown law firm establishes medical marijuana practice group; Oakland tech firm trims workforce; Two Pittsburgh-area malls being sold by owner
Plus news about Fiat Chrysler probe and U.S. homebuilder sentiment ...
Investors looked past this weekend’s failed coup attempt in Turkey.
Frank Cahouet reflects on his banking career and battle with Parkinson’s disease.
Low natural gas and power prices menace Homer City Generation’s ability to pay its debt. Its auditor predicts the facility will default.
The redesigned green, yellow and red stickers include QR codes for access to Allegheny County inspection reports.
Restaurants and the food service industry in general are more likely to ask patrons about their allergies when they sit down to eat.
Officials say a gas lease at the airport has resulted in decreased operational costs and expanded service at the airport.
The new state budget package contains items to boost refuse coal plants and natural gas connections.
As the Pennsylvania Public Utility Commission penalizes electric suppliers, it has narrowly focused oversight of competitive market.