The exhibit of candy art — which runs from September 20th through January 5th — includes fake Warhols, ample candy samples, and a ball pit made of (foam) marshmallows.
Matt Duques and Diana Bellonby on the capricious book industry, their vision for the new Penn Book Center, and the thorny issue of whether to rename it.
There’s a not-so-far-fetched scenario out there in which a Warren or Sanders administration gives the green light to Safehouse.
The city promises energy savings, a reduction in carbon emissions, and also to not fry your eyeballs with its new LED lights.
Yes, we realize that for now this is just a list of places that already accept Apple Pay — but have you ever felt compelled to use Apple Pay before?
Safehouse made a moral argument that the opioid crisis compels a response. The federal government suggested morals don’t matter: The law is the law.
Through September 12th, the museum is projecting 20 animated short films about life in prison onto its walls.
A federal appeals judge ruled that the Turnpike’s $450 million annual payments to PennDOT (and SEPTA) are indeed constitutional.
From helicopter video showing police deployment to misleading breaking-news updates, Wednesday’s local TV news coverage left plenty to be desired.
In honor of the Woodstock 50th anniversary, WXPN will broadcast four days’ worth of audio from the festival, timed to line up with the set times of the original performers.
Despite having his campaign headquarters here, the former VP has fewer campaign donors than Bernie Sanders, Elizabeth Warren, and Pete Buttigieg in many parts of the city.
In honor of National CBD Day, which apparently is a real thing.
Two of the companies named in the product liability suit have alleged ties to Pennsylvania — but it doesn’t hurt that Philadelphia juries have a reputation for doling out huge damages.