The investors behind the 13th Street restaurant include Dodge’s ex-wife, who just obtained a divorce from him in June. Dodge denies any wrongdoing.
Catching up with the NPR icon as she celebrates 45 years on Philly public radio.
“We have employees who are working 30 plus days straight, 12 hours a day,” says the head of the sanitation union, who insists that the mayor’s number is inflated. “I’m amazed no one including the mayor speaks about that.”
“I beg you to follow the rules,” Mayor Jim Kenney pleaded with restaurants and customers on Thursday.
Should Benjamin Franklin High School become Malcolm X High School? And what do we do with the Andrew Jackson School?
But, hey, the gym’s legal defense GoFundMe is about to hit $300,000. So there’s that.
“I’ve never been so nervous in my life,” says Swarthmore restaurateur Scott Richardson, who regrets voting for Trump in 2016. “I didn’t do as badly as I thought I did.”
Mount Airy resident Raina Stewart has filed a federal lawsuit against Philadelphia’s only 21-and-over swimming pool.
Our U.S. Attorney took Krasner to task (again) for the way he’s handled serious crimes in the city. Plus: The mail-in ballot plot thickens, and beware the “courtesy tow.”
The Fox 29 anchor had sued the Internet giants after a photo of her was used online without her permission.
While most journalists are able to work remotely these days, such is not the case at the 136-year-old Philadelphia Tribune.
Her claim that she’s never used racist language doesn’t exactly hold up.
“There’s a pandemic, dude,” said a masked protester to an unmasked cop on Sunday. “If there’s a pandemic, then you should be at home,” he replied.
The mayor grew visibly agitated as reporters had the nerve to ask him about gun violence, COVID-related SEPTA problems and, yes, Philadelphia trash pickup.