- Ukrainian prime minister announces resignation
- House members question $17 billion VA request
- N.Y. Gov. Cuomo launches statewide task force to collect LGBT data
- Obama’s motorcade prevents woman in labor from crossing street to hospital
- Grijalva: Anti-trafficking law ‘line in the sand for many of us’
- Joe Biden: ‘Businesses are hiring at historic rates’
- Jeb Bush to Congress: Don’t use border crisis as excuse to delay immigration reform
- U.N. Human Rights head accuses Israel of war crimes
- CBP Commissioner: Border is ‘more secure and more safe’
- Obama dispatches researchers to border to check on National Guard
Topic - Kathleen Kane
A highly anticipated report into how police and prosecutors handled the Jerry Sandusky child molestation case will be released early next week, Pennsylvania's attorney general said Friday.
Gov. Tom Corbett has met with a special prosecutor investigating his handling of the Jerry Sandusky child sex abuse case while he was attorney general and why it took so long to bring charges against the former Penn State assistant football coach.
A city principal and four teachers helped young children cheat on standardized tests by changing their answers and reviewing questions beforehand, prosecutors charged as they announced a widespread, ongoing grand jury investigation.
A daily look at late-breaking news, coming events and stories that will be talked about in Pennsylvania on Wednesday:
A conservative Republican lawmaker who wants to impeach Democratic state Attorney General Kathleen Kane presided over nearly two hours of testimony sympathetic to his cause Tuesday after Democrats on the House State Government Committee walked out in protest.
A daily look at late-breaking news, coming events and stories that will be talked about in Pennsylvania on Tuesday:
The state attorney general and a redevelopment authority are urging a judge to reject the proposed sale of the bankrupt August Wilson Center for African American Culture to a New York developer that wants to put a hotel on top of the building.
Pennsylvania Attorney General Kathleen Kane is challenging one of her harshest critics to prosecute a public corruption case that she decided to abandon over concerns it was poorly managed and might have targeted people because of their race.
Party leaders in the Pennsylvania House imposed a ban Wednesday on most types of cash gifts in response to recent allegations that some state representatives accepted cash from a confidential informant in a criminal investigation.
A Pittsburgh newspaper has filed a motion in Dauphin County Court that seeks to unseal secret court records that detail a controversial sting operation targeting state lawmakers.
Editorials from around Pennsylvania:
Former Pennsylvania Gov. Ed Rendell is defending the handling of a Philadelphia public corruption investigation by fellow Democrat Kathleen Kane, the state's attorney general.
District Attorney Seth Williams is criticizing Attorney General Kathleen Kane's decision to scuttle a sting operation in which eight people - including four Democratic state lawmakers - were allegedly caught on recordings accepting money or gifts.
The head of Common Cause Pennsylvania on Thursday renewed the organization's call for a ban on gifts to public officials, citing news reports that four state lawmakers were caught on tape accepting money from a confidential informant during a criminal investigation.
When a public official is caught on tape taking a bribe, it's usually only a matter of time before he can expected to be fitted in an orange jumpsuit. In one famous corruption sting that began in 1979, FBI agents pretended to be Middle Eastern sheiks handing out bribes to a United States senator, five members of the House and several members of the Philadelphia city council. With dramatic video footage, all were convicted.
Kane said several months ago that Moulton's investigation was delayed because it took time to recover emails thought to have been permanently deleted.
Kane announced in February that Moulton's investigation had taken longer than expected because of a time-consuming process to retrieve emails that had been thought to have been permanently deleted when the man who briefly succeeded Corbett as attorney general, Bill Ryan, approved a new record retention policy.