In an era when X (formerly Twitter) is blamed for all the ills of the world, here's a case where it did good.
Motorists complain about long lines at charging stations as civil servants queue up in city-owned electric vehicles.
According to legal documents, children have been forced to sleep on the floor of offices and gymnasiums, with limited access to bathrooms and showers.
If multimillionaire José Alvarado can't figure out how to get his family here, what hope do other Venezuelan migrants have?
The city wanted to bring in more money, in part for early childhood education. But such taxes are disproportionately paid by the poor.
Josh Shapiro campaigned on a promise to increase funding for schools and expand school choice. Only one of those two things made it into the state budget.
The Absence of a 'Carmageddon' After the Philadelphia Bridge Collapse Doesn't Prove Highways Are Useless
The closure of I-95 is a teachable moment. But highway critics are learning the wrong lesson from it.
Proposed zoning amendments would bar some existing medical dispensaries from participating in recreational sales, should the state ever decide to legalize them.
How many incredible would-be immigrants are being kept out unfairly?
Living without government services isn't necessarily cheaper or easier, but it sure beats putting up with municipal bureaucracies.
If it comes down to a party-line vote, Republicans don't have enough seats in the state Senate to remove Krasner from office.
Gun control is 'the most racist practice in America,' says the Philadelphia native and community leader.
The libertarian activist on gun rights, the new BLM ("Black Libertarian Movement"), and his support for the Mises Caucus.
The FBI changed the way it compiles data, and reporting law-enforcement agencies have yet to catch up.
Plus: The editors answer a question from a U.S. House candidate.
Larry Krasner also questions the effectiveness of "supply-side" measures aimed at reducing criminals' access to firearms.
In a New Survey, Victims of Philadelphia's Forfeiture Racket Highlight the Hazards of Giving Cops a License To Steal
"What they're doing is like robbery," observed one property owner.
Arthur Johnson spent his entire adult life in jail for a murder he says he was coerced to confess to by police.
She Was Sentenced to 21 Years in Prison for Handing Drugs to a Friend Who Overdosed. A Federal Court Wasn't Having It.
The case is a good reminder of the far-reaching effects of the war on drugs.
An appeals court panel rules the Controlled Substance Act's "crackhouse" provision forbids Safehouse from creating the facility.
By arbitrarily foreclosing relatively safe social and recreational options, politicians encourage defiance, resentment, and riskier substitutes.
New Justice Amy Coney Barrett expresses concerns about wider implications of antidiscrimination policies.
Protests and Looting Continue After Philadelphia Cops Fatally Shoot a Knife-Wielding Man Experiencing a 'Mental Crisis'
Walter Wallace's family says the officers could have defused the situation without using lethal force.
Public officials are routinely undermining the legitimacy of coronavirus countermeasures by ignoring their own (often arbitrary) rules.
Judge Anne Marie Coyle has rejected every emergency attempt to reduce prison populations.
Police departments turn to summons instead of processing people into cells—a change they should keep after this is all over.
Federal judge confirms ruling that it doesn’t violate federal “crack house” law.
The Supreme Court is about to tackle the issue.
Malcolm Jenkins brought the data, but the Fraternal Order of Police prefer to bully him into shutting up.
A safe place meant to help prevent overdose deaths is not the same as a crackhouse.