Trump thinks tariffs can bludgeon China to open its markets, and Xi thinks he can tough it out like his idol Mao Zedong.
Since blacks weren't permitted to dine in restaurants, they would bring fried chicken, which wouldn't spoil quickly, to the beach. Workers had the task of picking up the discarded bones. They're the ones who nicknamed the area Chicken Bone Beach.
As the old adage goes, if you've let something go long enough that Philadelphia City Council starts to notice, something has gone terribly wrong. And that's how it is with Narcan.
Already bigger than their counterparts in the U.S., the Chinese urban middle class shop in malls, buy seaside condos, and push their kids to go to university. China hopes their consumption habits will offset any tariff-driven decline in exports.
Last Saturday, I visited a narrow, vacant lot at 5th and Pierce Streets in South Philly to lay eyes on the guy who owns it - an absentee landowner whose behavior is so crazily out of character in this city that I needed proof of his existence.
The Catholic Archbishop of Philadelphia was turning down interviews with hometown media at the meeting of U.S. bishops this week. Except for this exchange with Inquirer columnist Maria Panaritis.
Rohquan Garner was just 9 when he lost his two older brothers to street violence. Then, he was killed in a hail of bullets on Oct. 31. He was just 18.
If all the newly hungry in Philadelphia attended a Phillies game at Citizens Bank Park, they'd fill every seat in the stadium - with another 11,000 people stranded in the parking lot.
"We're trying to change lives," said Ryan Harris, founder of As I Plant This Seed.
When you die in Pennsylvania's most affluent county and no one claims your body, years you were cremated and stuffed in boxes into a room of a suburban office building - for years. That is now changing in Chester County.
French President Macron intended the Nov. 11 anniversary to warn against the hard nationalism that led to war, but the rise of demagogues in Europe and America will undermine him.
"Look to the heroes who can't afford to go numb."
Thomas Edison High School lost more graduates in the Vietnam War than any other high school in the country. "It was like we lost our protectors," says Dana Swift Plummer.