Matt Clarkin is known for raising concerns about the city’s finances before true problems emerge.
Providence says the increase in “leaves” is related to DCYF policy.
The mayor of Pawtucket said the new facility “is in a less populated, industrial area in closer proximity to the highway.”
A proposal supported by the mayor would grant tax breaks based on the money developers plan to spend on construction.
“I’m not trying to be critical, but I think that if you’re watching the video and watching what happened, there seems to be a flaw.”
Councilman John Igliozzi wants cameras in every classroom.
The recordings shed new light on the shooting that killed 32-year-old Joseph Santos.
The city paid $5,298 for three cameras at 54 Ernest Street.
Each violation comes with a $50 fine.
Video shows 32-year-old Joseph Santos “driving in a very aggressive manner,” according to Chief Clements.
Chief Hugh Clements said five officers in total fired their weapons during the incident.
The new chairman of the city liquor board lays out his top priorities.
Acting President Sabina Matos is clashing with School Board President Nicholas Hemond.
Conley, a 30-year-old lawyer, has been on the powerful city board since the beginning of the year.
A hearing officer determined that the South Water Street facility can open until a full appeal hearing takes place.
The organization is already approved to serve 3,112 students, but the full expansion is on hold.
Approximately 29% of the blighted properties now have people living in them.
A spokesperson for Mayor Elorza said the administration is “encouraged by the donations.”
The state Council on Elementary and Secondary Education is expected to reappoint Wagner Tuesday.
If approved, the agreement would finally end a battle over how much city firefighters should be paid.
The former state senator accused the mayor of caring “more about politics” than “due process.”
The first-term Democrat raised $71,440 during a three-month period that ended Sept. 30.
Mayor Elorza thinks Providence could generate $300 million by selling or leasing the water system.
Former state Sen. Juan Pichardo has led the Board of Licenses since 2015.
Newly released recordings show city officials were gravely concerned about the city’s pension fund, but did little to solve the problem.