Dwundling tax revenues and the lack of a budget plan are a much higher priority.
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Though changes were plenty, the proposal passed committee and could go to the House for vote this week.
The latest plan to get Pennsylvania out of the booze business met resistance before it hit the Governor's desk.
While members of the state’s Senate Appropriations Committee continue to side with the LCB’s modernization efforts over Governor Corbett’s plans for privatization, the lifting of a ban across the river that prevented grocery stores and big-box retailers from pedaling alcohol...
We knew it wouldn't be long until the other shoe dropped in this latest chapter of the privatization saga.
The latest plan calls for turning over money raised from auctioning off liquor licenses to public schools.
His return to the booze board as a consultant is totally legal and legit.
Strap yourselves in, it's going to be a bumpy ride.
This latest interruption in service is the third time in a year the restaurant's gone dark.
State liquor stores are closed.
The program aims to make buying booze, beer and groceries a one-stop trip.
Bottles of 1800 brand tequila's may have small glass particles inside.
Efforts to allow beer distributors to sell six-packs could cut into bar-owners' profits from take-out sales.
The booze started flowing on Friday.
The Governor expects to eliminate the CEO position altogether.
Lawmakers will spend what little time remains in this session working out the state's budget.
Inspector General’s Investigation Confirms What Everyone Suspected: The LCB Is Rife with Self-Serving Layabouts
Surely this won't go over well if and when the privatization debate resumes.
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.
Pennsylvania's House GOP is going to try to show they aren't just talking the talk.