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While a judge has ruled that the liquidation of the August Wilson Center for African American Culture can move forward, many in the city's black community and arts community say they're working to save the ailing arts institution.

Vernon Jordan, former National Urban League head, speaks about Wendell Freeland’s involvement and love for many groups but most of all the Urban League and his role in his life.

The "officer" told the Taylor woman she had been speeding and he needed to see her license and registration. He wasn't a cop.

Meanwhile, South Abington Twp. police are continuing their investigation into a police impersonator's attempt at abduction last month.

Gov. Corbett's fourth budget proposal, outlined yesterday, would hike state spending by more than three percent. But as Mary Wilson reports from the state Capitol, the way he's proposing to find the money is raising eyebrows among those quick to accuse him of letting reelection politics be his guide.

How to regulate frack only became common cause for debate in recent years, but regulating other types of oil and gas drilling has proved challenging for ages in our region.

The Greentown man who drew national outrage when photos of his tortured dog surfaced is still allowed to own animals, Pike County Judge Joseph Kameen confirmed Thursday.

On March 1, a Pennsylvania Humane Society police officer was called to the home of Russell Seese by a state trooper.

Seese, 27, admitted to police that he had used duct tape to bind the front and back legs of Lexi, a tan, female Labrador-pit bull mix. He then placed her in an old dirty chicken coop, still bound, with no food or water.

About 2 a.m. on Jan. 12, as she grieved in her room at her parents' house in Fairview Township, Taylor Miller decided she had to do something.

Delaware Valley School District students will soon be required to provide a cup of drug-free urine for the privilege of driving to school or being involved in extracurricular activities.

Defendants in Montgomery County said they were repeatedly sent to jail by a district judge over fines and court costs they didn't have the money to pay.  Court observers say it's happening more frequently across Pennsylvania.

Anna Lisa Wodarski made a call to District Court 38-1-15 in Norristown the day after she learned there's a bench warrant out for her arrest. She hadn't responded to an open container ticket she received back in 2012. Now, she would like to get the warrants lifted until she has money to pay the fine.


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