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The switch on medical recommendations to ward off peanut allergies comes too late for many Pittsburgh children and their families.
After shedding 180 pounds, Bobbi Jo Wendel trains for her first full marathon in Pittsburgh.
His comment about the time frame for a freeze represents one of the U.S. government's strongest signals yet of its red line for a deal.
The new governor’s plan also calls for dramatically reducing school district property taxes.
They are concerned about a GOP-Obama rift on the Israeli prime minister’s speech to Congress today.
The ex-secretary of state may have violated federal requirements that officials’ correspondence be retained as part of the agency’s record.
Young Americans for Liberty at Carlow University encouraged students to write on two outdoor poster-boards, part of a national project.
Follow your heart, and the rest will fall into place.
Relationships between the police and African-American communities need to go beyond conversations and marches.
Common Pleas Senior Judge Judith Friedman’s one-sentence order means the city’s law remains in force, at least for now.
Health-related events for the coming week.
Rod H. Altmeyer Sr. took over Altmeyer’s Bed, Bath & Home from his father and moved stores from small downtown area to shopping centers.
Mr. McKinley, 76, was “one of our most important Pittsburgh artists of any kind,” said composer David Stock, a classmate at Carnegie Tech.
Her emotional account came amid a swirl of speculation about who was responsible for the assassination, and what it means for Russia.
He ruled that a since-revoked requirement for judges to live at Guantanamo until a trial is over appeared to be unlawful influence.
Their habitats are key to a multitude of ecosystems, from deserts and rain forests to your neighborhood park.
Many see it as a test of the central government’s ability to retake and hold much of the territory lost to the militant group last summer.
The justices raised tough questions Monday in a case crucial for political operators and reformers in Arizona, California and beyond.
Plus: 40 Americans return from Syria; Twitter threats probed; donated Pakistan vaccines wasted; and more.
Plus: 8 Amish resentenced; Nebraska same-sex ruling; Tamir Rice lawsuit; and more.
Gas rose 8.8 cents per gallon in the past week in the Pittsburgh area.
2011-12 study put the Woodland Hills district’s K-6 suspension rate at 23.8 percent -- top 10 nationally -- but the 2013-14 rate was 16.48
A new political committee is working with the Allegheny County executive to replace fellow Democrats who oppose his policies.
The lawsuit by The Fairness Center claims teachers out of the classroom for years on union duties still get raises and public pensions.
Slick roads caused numerous crashes and school delays in the Pittsburgh area today.
The Allegheny Intermediate Unit changed therapists from salaried to hourly employees Feb. 1 to save money.
Federal Judge Joseph Bataillon called the state's ban an “unabashedly gender-specific infringement of the equal rights of its citizens.”
The project will cause a variety of traffic shifts, narrowed lanes, lane closures and full overnight and weekend detours.
Two of the men police said were involved in the brawl at 525 Second St. around 2:30 a.m. Sunday are facing more serious charges.
In second place is Mexican telecommunications mogul Carlos Slim Helu, with a net worth of $77.1 billion. He had topped the list in 2013.
It’s March. While you have been hibernating, the world has been marching on. Get up to speed, right here:
Policy differences over the negotiations with Iran remained firm, however, as Israeli leader Benjamin Netanyahu arrived in the U.S.
Anne Gensheimer “put her money where her mouth was” in her endless efforts to help those in need, according to friend Jim DelBianco.
Sadness and pragmatism prevailed over their outrage, and few of them appeared to be ready for radical action.
Carole Connors of Upper St. Clair resented when people started ignoring maps in favor of GPS systems.
The Supreme Court is being asked to let raw politics play an even bigger role in the drawing of congressional district boundaries.
The operation against the extremists in Salahuddin province targets a stronghold of the radical Islamist fighters north of Baghdad.
But the House leaders also promised to continue trying to use funding of the Department of Homeland Security.
U.S. officials who remain will be required to obtain approval for any meetings in Venezuela as tensions mount between the two countries.
The president plans a speech Saturday from the Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma, Ala., the site of one of the movement’s stirring moments.
The Justice Department has nearly completed a highly critical report of the police in Ferguson, Mo.
The surprising decision came just a few months after Republicans gained control of the Senate.
Plus: Walker changes course; N.C. nightclub shooting; Ebola nurse plans suit; Homeless man shot.
Plus: Houthis cozy up to Iran; Fernandez blasts critics; U.S. writer honored.
Promising to be a “champion” for students, the 18th chancellor of Pitt asserts “the undeniable societal benefit in an educated population.”
Young people facing debt from student loans and credit cards are finding ways to learn about handling personal finances.
Planes that once dropped Agent Orange in Vietnam and were based here could have left crew members contaminated with toxin.
Sheldon Cohen, a CMU professor of psychology, will put three decades of groundbreaking research online. (One conclusion: Hugs do help.)
The early layoffs portend hard times for a whole ecosystem of explorers, drillers, producers and service companies.
At least six states where GOP leaders refused to set up state marketplaces considering steps to preserve the subsidies paid to residents.