Several witnesses said the three-story home did not have working heat or water.
The mayor had his best fundraising quarter since taking office.
The chairman of the City Council Finance Committee is raising concerns about school department spending.
Providence teachers have been working without a new contract since Aug. 31.
The program is designed to provide healthy fresh food options, low-cost camps and educational opportunities to Providence residents in the s…
Chief Clements said the city has seen nine shootings since the beginning of the year.
The School Department Oversight Committee will meet with four nominees Monday.
The police union claims the new ordinance “takes away the ability of officers to cultivate information.”
“The abuse Lori Franchina suffered at the hand of the Providence Fire Department is nothing short of abhorrent,” the ruling states.
Shishuai Li, 25, was charged with obtaining money under false pretenses.
An elderly woman claims she was duped out of $30,000. The funds ended up in the student’s bank account.
The first ID cards could be produced as soon as April.
After she was convicted of failing to contact DCYF, here’s a look at the most frequently asked questions stemming from LeMar’s case.
The club doesn’t have a liquor license, but instead uses a catering company to serve booze.
LeMar immediately requested to appeal the verdict to Superior Court.
The city has approval to add up to 15 cameras, but they are only in five locations right now.
The verdict in the Violet LeMar case will be read Monday morning.
The committee will release a report by November.
The superintendent of schools, head of human resources and head of elementary schools all said they didn’t know about the law.
Peter Mancini served on the City Council from 1991 until 2010.
Violet LeMar also said she was unaware of the state law that requires adults to contact DCYF for abuse reports.
Almagno served two terms on the council representing Silver Lake.
Two children testified that they told the principal a teacher touched them inappropriately.
Her lawyer argues the law is “too vague for the average citizen to understand what conduct is prohibited.”
Employers who violate the ordinance would liable for damages.