The new jet should be more comfortable with higher humidity and better air filtering, larger overhead bins and windows that can be dimmed electronically.
NextDocs moving to Six Tower Bridge
About 160 middle school girls brewed lip gloss, built bridges, and manipulated fiber optics last week - just like professional engineers.
In a corner of the SugarHouse Casino property on Delaware Avenue, archaeologists hit a mother lode of Native American artifacts.
The Philadelphia-based Nanotechnology Institute today said it had made $2 million in grants to 30 scientists to develop nanotechnology-related intellectual property, and to create and expand high-tech companies and jobs in Pennsylvania.
The old gatehouse is a reminder of the heyday of the Golden Triangle, a section of Cherry Hill where residents and visitors once gambled, shopped and dined.
A US Airways Express flight with 38 people aboard touched down without its front landing gear yesterday morning at Philadelphia International Airport. There were no injuries.
Working on a Sunday, Mayor Nutter signed zoning legislation yesterday that helps clear the way for Foxwoods Casino to put a 3,000-machine slots parlor in the Gallery at Market East.
WPCS International Inc., an Exton engineering-services firm, said today that it won $10 million worth of contracts.
DETROIT - Nearly every major automaker reported its U.S. sales dropped in August, but many are saying there are signs the worst slump in recent history may have bottomed out.
NEW YORK - U.S. manufacturing activity slipped in August, and construction spending dropped to the lowest level in seven years in July as consumer spending and housing showed no signs of reviving.
Philadelphia-based can-maker Crown Holdings Inc. says it is building a beverage-can plant in Kechnec, in eastern Slovakia.
WASHINGTON - Strolling beside the Reflecting Pool with the Lincoln Memorial in the distance, a visitor could easily overlook a gentle rise in the landscape a few yards to the north.
The maritime industry on the Delaware River is in a stormy mood.
A developer, Charles Gallub, who now uses dredged materials from the Port of New York and New Jersey to reclaim a brownfields site in Camden County, is also buying the only site on the Delaware that accepts silt from maintenance dredging...