Albert Eisenberg, a NoLibs LGBT advocate, is making the city’s minority party stand out.
Poll watchers aren’t what he thinks they are.
Standup posters were stationed throughout the space hailing the Clinton “Scandal Tour.” They listed events the Republicans consider scandals going back to 1978.
“I had absolutely no security concerns last time,” said a Philadelphia delegate. “This time so many people are telling me to be careful.”
Tom Ridge and Pat Toomey are out. Tom Marino and Lou Barletta are so in.
Michael Nutter is being discussed as a potential replacement for Fattah should there be a special election.
The 1.5-cent-per-ounce tax on sugary beverages and diet sodas doesn’t go into effect until Jan. 1, 2017.
Want the city of Philadelphia to ban assault weapons? State law prohibits them from doing so.
A contract law expert says the city would be on the hook for repaying the $15 million line of credit if the Host Committee can’t.
Welcome to the (totally fictional) “Wall Street University,” the first salvo in a new campaign against the incumbent Republican U.S. Senator.
Will Philadelphia officially be included in a bill that would legalize and regulate ridesharing statewide? We’ll find out today.
He beat a party-endorsed candidate to win the Democratic nom for a Pa. House seat — which is kind of as big a deal as the potential volunteer slain days before the primary.
Happy Primary Election Day! Keep this guide bookmarked on your phone so that if you run into problems at your polling location today, you’ll know what to do.
It all comes back to Philly union boss John Dougherty, whose brother won a spot on the Pa. Supreme Court after support from Zappala and his family.
Your full April 2016 Primary Day endorsement tracker, from president to state representative.
We’ve got you covered, from US Senate and US Congress races to state House and state Senate races to the weird delegate thing to Attorney General.
About a month before the election the billionaire appears to be looming large, based on their voter registration patterns.
After years of uninterrupted growth, combined enrollment at Philly’s 10 Catholic colleges and universities has dropped 8 percent since 2010.