After my five-part series on needed changes, here's a look at what readers think about reforming Pennsylvania politics and government.
The only way to fix Pennsylvania's fundamental political/governmental flaws is with institutional changes followed by broader reforms.
Philly lawyer Jim Schultz says he enjoyed his gig as one of President Trump's in-house legal counsels, but always intended the job to be short-term.
Yet another anti-abortion bill appears headed toward passage in Harrisburg.
Pennsylvania's voting laws are outdated, noninclusive, and in need of an overhaul.
What's up with the state House debating and maybe even voting for a severance tax on natural gas?
Our system of selecting state judges makes no sense, puts it in a small minority among all states and makes it look like our justice is for sale.
Politics can be a thankless gig but there's plenty that Pennsylvania pols can be thankful for this year. Including President Trump.
There are factors beyond gerrymandering that discourage political competition in Pennsylvania.
Too much money in state politics kills competition and diminishes democracy, and Pennsylvania's a prime example.
The 2018 mid-term elections would seem to favor Pa. incumbents. Will they?
In the category every little bit hurts, here are two examples of how politics stays divisive.
Electing statewide judges doesn't make sense in Pennsylvania, but for now it's what we've got. So, vote, but get some info first.
As the governor decides what to do with a new state budget finally on his desk, we ask what, if any, political fallout comes in the budget's aftermath.
The issue of diversity in Philadelphia unions popped up recently on two fronts.
Fixing the state's dysfunctional government requires changing some of the fundamentals. A constitutional convention can make that happen.
Pat Halpin-Murphy leads the PA Breast Cancer Coalition - and the push to make the state a national leader in the crusade against breast cancer.
Philadelphia's controversial soda tax didn't go down well at a state Senate hearing that some see as a warm-up to an effort at repeal.
Accomplished Pittsburgh lawyer Laura Ellsworth joins the race to lead a state known for "man's world" politics.