The program aims to make buying booze, beer and groceries a one-stop trip.
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Efforts to allow beer distributors to sell six-packs could cut into bar-owners' profits from take-out sales.
Lawmakers will spend what little time remains in this session working out the state's budget.
The debate will most likely continue, but who knows when?
Lawmakers never resume debating the issue yesterday, and it's doubtful they will before their summer break.
There's still no sign of whether or not it will pass.
At least the conversation now includes beer distributors.
Turzai and supporters are still hoping that last year's dead-in-the-water privatization bill still has a chance.
One of privatization's biggest supporters is sticking to his guns, and his State House seat.
The new plan will allow beer distributors and supermarkets to sell wine, but doesn't scrap the state store system.
Critics argue that a bill introduced earlier this doesn't cut it.
The pathway to privatization is a tough row to hoe.
The study says that selling off the state's liquor stores is what's best for Pennsylvania, its finances and its residents.
LCB CEO and Pennsylvania politicians just don't see eye to eye when it comes to boxed wine.
Turzai unearthed an LCB internal memo that recommended that the booze board not get tangled up with the wine kiosks.
The machine's makers are into the state for $1 million.
The former PLCB chair told crowds that privatization is now or never.
Though details on the "major development" are few, the Wine School is encouraging public support.
When lawmakers return to Harrisburg in the fall they will have bigger fish to fry.
The plan boasts a windfall for the state, but doesn't explain what will replace lost revenue.