The government weather-watcher has warned of frequent flooding in Philly by 2050. Thursday’s storm gave us a taste of what’s to come.
Even Philly is looking at a minimum of 30 days a year of “high-tide flooding,” the government’s weather experts predict.
The former VP’s financial disclosures reveal that his annual salary was nearly double that of the average Penn prof — and he didn’t even have to teach.
It’s philanthropy with a twist: The organization has selected 15 grant finalists, but you get to choose the winners.
The 38-year-old Philadelphian is part of the Whitney Biennial Exhibition in New York City.
Even if you don’t buy Visit Philly CEO Jeff Guaracino’s rationale, he really just wants to get people talking about his ad. And it’s working.
Collector Jeff Bridgman — whose 13-star American flags are on exhibit through July 21 — on why pre-20th-century Stars and Stripes are the real pinnacle of U.S. vexillography.
The birthplace of the United States is turning into a shambles, and no one — the feds, the city, Philadelphians themselves — seems inclined to do anything about it.
Because apparently it’s too hard to just tell businesses “You have to accept cash now.”
Don’t throw away your shot to snag tix to Lin-Manuel Miranda’s Tony-and-Grammy-and-Pulitzer-winning musical.
Instead of simply giving away money, the team is granting funds to specific projects at Philly institutions — acting almost like a mini National Institutes of Health.
As more of the life-saving overdose reversal drug ends up in the hands of civilians, it becomes harder to tell how often it’s being used — concealing the city’s true overdose rate.
Now the Water Department can turn its attention to the other huge hole in the ground, along Baltimore Avenue in West Philly.