Courtney Hawkins, who took over after her predecessor was forced to resign, said the goal is to have the system stable by October.
The R.I. Supreme Court Commission on Judicial Tenure and Discipline announced its decision Wednesday.
Mayor Elorza has said the city should generate revenue from the water supply, but he doesn’t want to privatize the system.
The ID cards will allow residents to do business with city, interact with law enforcement and use the public library.
CCRI maintains the vast majority of its students already stay in Rhode Island after college.
The school department is accused of failing to investigate criminal misconduct.
A federal judge expressed concern that patients would not be able to distinguish between walk-in clinics and emergency rooms.
Government Strategies, Inc. is owed $36,000 for the work it did this year.
Target 12 consumer investigator Susan Campbell breaks down who is eligible for the new Rhode Island Promise scholarship and how to apply.
Ten donation meters will be installed throughout the city beginning this month.
Your weekly briefing on RI politics.
The city has agreed to pay Jason August $26,000 for unused sick and vacation time and not challenge his pension.
A police investigation into what went wrong remains active.
The federal agency that oversees SNAP benefits for food, also known as food stamps, levied the fine due to problems with the new computer sy…
The state’s No. 2 hospital group, which owns Women & Infants, said it hopes to break even again by September.
A widow and her son finally have answers as to what happened to New England mob associate accused of killing police chief.
Target 12 revealed in June that a top Mattiello appointee received about $50,000 in free tuition while working at the State House.
Mayor Elorza and other city officials met with reps from the Big 3 rating agencies last week.
A judge will now decided the future of the unclaimed cash that reeked of marijuana, and at least one resident thought about filing a claim.
“Sometimes it’s good to have a reset,” said Cranston Mayor Allan Fung, a likely candidate for governor again in 2018.
The agency says $238 million in projects will be awarded this year, making 2017 its biggest construction season since 2009.
The mayor raised nearly $87,000 for his campaign between April and June.
The first-term Democrat has 15 times more campaign money than her chief rival, Republican Allan Fung.
The Senate will pass the House’s original budget in exchange for a concession on the car tax; both chambers will reconvene Sept. 19.
A local developer insists cease and desist orders “have no teeth” in stopping the sale of insurance meant to protect the taxpayer.