The foundation of Josh Shapiro's platform is to build "an economy that lifts everybody up, by creating stable good-paying jobs, attracting businesses to Pennsylvania, cutting taxes and lowering costs for families, investing in workers, especially workers who have been shut out of our economy for too long, Latino workers, Black workers and others who have just never been giving a shot."
Pennsylvania’s primary election is used by both the Republican and Democratic parties to choose who they want to be their candidates for the general election in November.
Charlie Gerow said the primary staple of his campaign's platform is revitalizing Pennsylvania's economy, bringing jobs back to the state, and creating a world-class education system that can provide a workforce with the capability to fuel economic growth.
Malcolm Kenyatta said that the primary staple of his platform is what he calls "America's Basic Bargain," which he explained is a person's ability to be financially stable on one good job, their children can go to a good school, they can go to see a doctor if they get sick (and afford prescribed medication), and can retire with a level of dignity.
The four candidates running in Pennsylvania’s primary election for the Democratic U.S. Senate nomination will gather tonight at Dickinson College.
Laura Quick is a candidate for State Representative of the 102nd Legislative District. This article will be broken down into two parts: 1) background information and 2) her candidacy for State House.
Challenges to books that discuss topics on race and gender identity have increased in different states, including Pennsylvania.
The former owner and CEO of Central Pennsylvania Veterinary Associates, a multiple location veterinary medical service provider will seek the Democratic nomination to become Senator in the 48
Alexandria (Alex) Khalil is a candidate running for United States Senate to replace outgoing Senator Pat Toomey. I will break down this article into two parts: 1) background information and 2) her candidacy for U.S. Senate.
Ultimately, the state Supreme Court decided the issue. Democratic Gov. Tom Wolf rejected a congressional map sent to him by Republicans in the legislature, sending the decision to the high court. Those justices also had the final say on the constitutionality of the state House and Senate maps drawn by the Legislative Reapportionment Commission.