Thousands of Pennsylvanians may soon risk losing their homes as counties across the state remain backlogged with applications for rental assistance.
Philadelphia’s district attorney wants the state’s highest court to alter the instructions jurors hear before rendering verdicts in cases where police use deadly force.
In House and Senate hearings this week state lawmakers pushed for more oversight as health officials doubled down on its needs to secure emergency contracts for contact tracing and COVID-19 tests.
A spokesperson for Charlie Gerow said he was the driver and is now “cooperating fully with the investigation and will continue to do so.”
Prosecutors said Democrat Margo Davidson allegedly requested overnight reimbursements for time she did not actually spend in Harrisburg.
Wolf had said changes to the state’s voter ID rules were a nonstarter. But he shifted that position this week after vetoing the Republican-passed bill.
The state currently requires nursing homes to provide residents with 2.7 hours of direct care each day, despite the minimum federal recommendation being much higher.
Reporters from Spotlight PA and The Caucus will discuss their investigation into how the legislature spends taxpayer dollars then obscures those expenses from the public.
Pennsylvania agencies turned to the emergency procurement process that avoids public scrutiny 483 times last year. In years prior, they made on average 135 requests annually.
The Senate opening has drawn plenty of interest from Democrats looking to shore up a narrow congressional majority, and Republicans looking to limit key aspects of the Biden agenda.
The state’s top labor official said there was never an attempt to deliberately conceal an error that resulted in thousands of people being overcharged millions of dollars in interest.
An internal investigation was completed in mid-2017, but a summary of the probe was not released until Spotlight PA began asking questions.
Beginning July 18, people seeking unemployment must attest that they applied for two jobs and completed a “work search activity” the week prior.
Rep. Seth Grove (R., York) said his committee will hold at least eight public meetings across the state and accept suggestions for the map through a new website.
The agency publicly estimated Friday that the mistake affected roughly 250,000 people, after months of inquiries from Spotlight PA about the issue.