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Every nation is expected to defend itself, except Israel.
I am amazed at how Pittsburgh’s corporations fund basic human needs and cultural interests.
This November, voters will be able to voice their opinion.
The “River of Words” project was designed to connect neighbors, but your article contained an attack on the Venezuelan government.
Rose Ann Milbert and her friends turn donated wedding gowns into dresses or suits for babies who died in the hospital.
The paper must do more to weed out letters that err on the side of subjectivity and hysteria, qualities must be reduced in this country.
According to Georgetown University’s Center on Education and the Workforce, 63 percent of jobs will require some college education by 2018.
In response to the proposal issued last week, we are developing a detailed, evidence-based response that will achieve a holistic solution.
Everyone will pay a price for it — families, businesses, retirees — anyone who uses electricity.
We were appalled on Monday morning after reading the details of the Nocito-Wukich wedding in the Seen column.
Dare I broach the subject? To me the Nocito-Wukich wedding featured in Monday’s Seen column was obSEEN.
It was the unions that organized and, through protest, sometimes violent, slowly changed the working man’s life for the better.
Regarding Ruth Ann Dailey’s glee over the frustrations of liberals, it’s a wonder her laptop didn’t short-circuit from the drivel.
I can think of no finer stewards for the park, history and facilities at the Frick Environmental Center than Pittsburgh Parks Conservancy.
The July 22 Rob Rogers cartoon is grossly misleading to your readers.
Once again, the Post-Gazette is not able to be even-handed in its coverage of the Israel/Gaza story.
Recently botched executions have raised the question whether death penalty executions should be put on hold in this country.
I agree with Tony Norman; we should televise executions, with one addition ...
Tony Norman’s column about how he is changing his opinion on the morality of televising executions has some excellent points ...
In the July 25 Post-Gazette there was a story about restaurant owner John Timko’s health care situation with UPMC and Highmark ...
We find ourselves in a Third World War, though no one I know calls it that.
Kudos to Mel Packer of Pittsburghers for Public Transit for standing up to the rubber stamp Port Authority board.
A new tax on natural gas production would slow the pace of development and lead directly to a loss of jobs and reduced economic activity.
The Environmental Protection Agency will take public comments on the EPA’s proposed carbon rule under the president’s Clean Power Plan.
Remember the glorious ’90s when one of the GOP remedies for ever-rising health care costs was tort reform.
New sanctions could undermine the progress our diplomats have made toward a multi-year agreement that guards against a nuclear-armed Iran.
I would, however, be embarrassed if I thought health care was only for people who had insurance.
Mass shootings are not up.
For two decades, millions of illegals have crossed our borders and now another invasion by children from Latin America is underway
As a teacher, I am aware of the cuts our districts have experienced.
We as a city must embrace, not turn away, organizations with a track record of success for preparing students for the 21st century.
I remember a time when there were thriving vibrant business establishments here.
The Obama administration took a giant step forward on clean energy last year. Unfortunately, this progress could be undone.
“The Pittsburgh Left — How to Become a Yinzer in Seven Easy Steps”:
Methane, as a greenhouse gas, is more than 80 times as potent as carbon dioxide over a 20-year time frame.
Our state is at the heart of a new and expanding natural gas industry.
The Rev. Mitchell Hescox was “spot-on” in his July 13 Forum piece “Protecting God’s Creation.”
The organic farm that provides my family with fruit and vegetables 10 months out of the year is at risk of grave damage.
I’m responding to the editorial board’s support of the Holy Family Institute’s decision to welcome some of the immigrant children.
The Pa. Department of Environmental Protection’s mine permitting process is extensive and regularly monitored.
For the uninsured, the Affordable Care Act offers new opportunities to get covered.
Thanks to the crazy “implementation” of the ACA, I just put yet another medical expense on my charge card.
Regarding “Still Running After All These Years” (July 19 Saturday Diary): Running puts a lot of strain on knees.
Bashing Mylan Inc. for simply following the existing corporate tax laws and paying the taxes prescribed therein is uncalled for.
An electronic permitting system and other changes to the process within the city’s Bureau of Building Inspection cannot come soon enough.
Brian O’Neill’s column “Corbett’s Legislative Attack Is on the Money” (July 17) was excellent.
Gov. Tom Corbett should have created a budget designed to generate revenue.
As we can see, the bigger the government gets, the more problems we have.
Deferring a decision on America’s infrastructure deficit will only create greater economic uncertainty.
Rob Rogers’ July 22 cartoon conveys the false message that Israel’s bombing in Gaza is a “heinous and cowardly” act.