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The next question is whether the end to the Ifighting, if it holds, can lead to a return to the broader Israeli-Palestinian negotiations.
The city parking authority pay stations will be altered so that drivers who use wheelchairs can reach them.
In moving highly addictive hydrocodone-combination products such as Vicodin to Schedule II, the FDA aims to lessen abuse.
It was not reassuring to learn that state employees from the governor’s office on down are trained to cull their own emails.
It appears that a conjuncture of forces working on the Eastern Ukraine issue is acting to bring the crisis to an end.
For years, Americans have seen proposals come and go on starting classes later for students in high schools and middle schools.
The Peduto administration must look into two cases from the Ravenstahl years.
Like the Ebola epidemic, elephant poaching shows lousy government in Africa.
Students away from home face more health threats than ramen noodles.
A three-judge panel issued a sensible ruling regarding notes of apology that the former state Supreme Court justice must send to jurists.
Some bystanders will applaud and others will jeer. Isn’t that what all American workers deserve — the ability to speak truth to power?
The vaccine against HPV has proved to be a tough sell, but a group of local grandmothers has taken on the challenge.
It's two steps forward and one step back for Pittsburgh Public Schools test scores.
The successful treatment of Ebola contracted by two U.S. relief workers shows the effectiveness of modern medicine.
Bishop Zubik gets doused, Schenley Park takes on water and an illegal wine seller tries to reclaim his bottles.
The killing of James Foley by the Islamic State was brutal and counterproductive.
Pittsburgh police officials missed an opportunity by being hostile to the Pittsburgh Initiative to Reduce Crime.
Under the proposed Homeless Children and Youth Act an estimated 900,000 young adults and families would become eligible for assistance.
Libraries are reporting that thousands of dollars worth of books are walking out the doors.
Allegheny County and the city of Pittsburgh are finally completing a long-awaited merger of their 911 emergency call centers.
At a minimum, authorities should say whether this important case is closed.
The accountability that congressional oversight of what is occurring might introduce to the new U.S. role in Iraq has been missing.
While criminals should not be coddled, solitary confinement is an affront to human rights and to liberties guaranteed by the Constitution.
How did America get from the more user-friendly police forces of yesteryear to the military-style, 21st-century version?
An internal LCB proposal to jack up the surcharge on wine and spirits provides one more strong argument for ending the state monopoly.
Pittsburgh will bid goodbye today to the city’s own beloved grandmother, Sophie Masloff.
Why are some legislators treating Pittsburgh like an outcast when it comes to Act 47?
Ghana has been in recent years one of the few stars of African economic and political performance.
The NCAA talked a good game on amateurism, but colleges can blame themselves for turning their sports into quasi-professional operations.
Andy Warhol was the kind of artist who knew how to stretch his 15 minutes of fame for all it was worth.
Egypt cannot broker a humanitarian cease-fire with any semblance of authority while refusing to answer for its own abuses.
When it comes to public-private partnerships, so-called “P3s,” the old adage — let the buyer beware — needs to be updated.
With the Emerald Mine closure, workers will face the hardships of unemployment. They might find opportunities in the natural gas industry.
Politics is usually no laughing matter, but politicians were yucking it up Wednesday night.
Nouri al-Maliki’s decision to step down as Iraq’s prime minister and to endorse Haider al-Abadi as his successor are positive developments.
Due to a shortage of judges, the black lung program has seen an 18 percent jump over nine years in the number of pending cases.
The Corbett administration has been having a tough time explaining what Ron Tomalis did in the last year to earn a $139,542 salary.
It would help if police were forthcoming with information about the tragic death of an 18-year-old black man in Ferguson, Missouri.
Negative economic developments in the European Union are prompting concern over several countries’ state of health.
For Harrisburg to risk crippling police efforts that ensure public safety would be a crime of its own.
The U.S. and other donors are feeding the South Sudanese people while their leaders spend the country’s revenues fighting each other.
Even though Pol Pot died without being brought to trial, his top lieutenants will die in their jail cells
When casino gambling was first contemplated in Pittsburgh, critics predicted a litany of woe.
Developments in Libya continue to underline sharply the foreign affairs catastrophe in which the United States participated.
There will be tears for Robin Williams, but let them be tears of joy and gratitude for his immense talent.
The outbreak and spread of ebola in West Africa should serve as a warning to Americans.
Wilkins had such an identity crisis that it enacted an ordinance requiring businesses to say so in their advertisements.
The European Space Agency’s Rosetta spacecraft is closing in on the ancient space traveler nicknamed Comet C-G.
Allegheny County’s Office of Property Assessment and Department of Real Estate are inextricably linked, so it makes sense to combine them.
Agents tasked with recruiting dissident Cubans intent on toppling the regime of Raul Castro assumed the cover of HIV prevention workers.