Lebanon County is now tracking at 994 cases of the novel coronavirus, according to current Pennsylvania Department of Health data, with 4,795 negative tests.
A Palmyra restaurant has received two letters threatening fines and other penalties for remaining open for eat-in business despite orders from Harrisburg to keep customers out.
Two local women are organizing a noon protest Thursday, June 4, over the death of George Floyd.
The public comment period on updates to long- and short-term transportation plans began last week and will close on June 17.
United Way of Lebanon County recently awarded $13,000 to nonprofits helping the community in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Our last column today from public figures on unitedness and healing. Cornell Wilson writes: “It’s time we stop caring if you’re black, brown, white, democrat, republican, gay or straight.”
Another entry in our series of columns from public figures on unitedness and healing. State Rep. Russ Diamond writes: “Our founding documents are beautiful in that we can all rally and unite around them, regardless of color, creed, gender, or the uniform we wear.”
We asked public figures to share columns on unitedness and healing. Pastor Bob Ierien writes: “It is possible to love and support police officers, AND to admit that communities of color have not always been protected or served very well in this country or even in our community.”
The death of George Floyd has reignited a push by Democrats, but without Republicans the measures don’t stand a chance.
Reader Michelle Hess shares her view that LebTown has missed an opportunity to speak truth to power with the framing of its column series this week.
Former Lebanon County Bar Association president Mary Huber responds to yesterday’s column by Lebanon County District Attorney Pier Hess Graf.
Lebanon County is now tracking at 980 cases of the novel coronavirus, according to current Pennsylvania Department of Health data, with 4,726 negative tests.
The fully-remote program lasts for four weeks and the first session starts on June 8.
All 60 polling places in Lebanon County will open at 7 a.m. and close at 8 p.m. Mail-in ballots may also be dropped off until 8 p.m. at the Lebanon Municipal Building (400 S. 8th Street).
Gombach was tapped in mid-May, and previously served as director of development and marketing of Habitat for Humanity Berks County.