Lebanon County Commissioner Bill Ames: “I want to state for the record that I did not support or sign the settlement agreement between the governor and Lebanon County.”
Here’s everything you need to know about the different coronavirus tests and what they can — and can’t — tell you.
The County of Lebanon and Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Wolf have reached a settlement in a lawsuit related to CARES Act funding that will see $12.8 million dispersed to the community.
“I write now not as rebuttal but to ask for considered clarification in our dialog on these matters.”
Overnight, the court emailed a copy of the “Joint Application For Relief in the Nature of a Motion to Continue Oral Argument” and it confirms that the county and the governor have at least reached a tentative agreement.
Some had criticized the university for forcing students to “assume any and all risk” of contracting the virus, which they said amounted to a liability waiver.
When treatment facilities ignore coronavirus protocols, patients are forced to choose between recovery and safety.
One thing is crystal clear: very few, if any, restaurants can afford to stay open operating at 25 percent capacity.
Gov. Tom Wolf’s latest ruling regulating restaurants during the pandemic has not been welcome news to local eatery owners.
At the request of both sides, Lebanon County’s lawsuit against Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Wolf, which seeks the release of almost $13 million of COVID-19 pandemic relief money, has been temporarily halted, and a court order cancelling an emergency hearing hints that the parties may be trying to settle their dispute.
“I encourage students to speak up for what they think is right, which is why I’m writing this letter.”
In an attempt to keep Lebanon open, Forward Together Lebanon, a group of leaders dedicated to the economic recovery of Lebanon County, went on the road to discover WHY.
Northern Lebanon School District is preparing for any contingency as the fallout from COVID-19 continues to make specifics of the coming school year uncertain.
The district has offered parents who are not comfortable with having their secondary students in school the option of keeping them home every day.
St. Luke’s rector: “I take this stand not as a hyper-sensitive ‘snowflake’ but as someone deeply committed to my religious vow to respect the dignity of every human being.”