For its just concluded fiscal year, the state-run booze board reports record sales.
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There really isn't any good news to report about the LCB's dismal, costly and potentially life-threatening experiment.
The union that represents liquor store employees is firing back, saying the deal is one-sided.
The critically panned program will begin testing sales of spirits in the months to come.
The push to privatize started with a failed attempt to but Bailey's Irish Cream.
The move sends a message to voters that the governor is clueless in his quest to privatize the state's liquor stores.
Surely the LCB wants to fail.
Deliberations over the future of liquor sales in PA will surely drive lawmakers to drink.
As Harrisburg weighs the future of the state run liquor agency, Wegmans upstages them with its own wine dispensing program.
When it comes to their wine kiosks, the LCB believes that if first you don't succeed, try, try again.
So much for the "high tech" wine dispensing machines bringing the state-run liquor control board into the 21st Century.
Every single employee from Store 5103 has been let go.
PLCB will increase the handling fees of distilled spirits and wine; restaurants and bars will have little choice but to pass the price hikes on to you.
It's not an outright ban, but more like a polite request.
The union alleges that the state's liquor control board is too closely connected to the liquor industry to fight underage drinking in a meaningful way, especially when its puts a wine dispensing machine on a college campus.
In the latest tuen of events, the PLCB has requested that the lawsuit be dismissed.
The BBC mocks PLCB's wine kiosks, describing them as a series of hoops customers must jump through in order to purchase wine.
Wine sales during the pilot program surpassed projections by 20 to 30 percent.
The application for a liquor license is certainly the sign that something big is happening.
PLCB claims success, but Pennsyltucky residents are unsure.