Achievement First wants to grow to 3,112 students by the 2026-27 school year.
The business received a $150,000 loan and is now more than 200 days late on payments.
A guide to what laws Providence does and does not enforce when it comes to undocumented immigrants.
The incoming president has threatened to block federal funding to “sanctuary cities.”
A guide to how mail ballots work in Rhode Island.
The city is ineligible to borrow $40 million because officials didn’t approve a spending plan.
Trump says Clinton called him to concede after 2 a.m. Wednesday.
The foundation will donate money to three programs that support the poor.
The Providence Board of Canvassers discussed Jackson’s objections for more than three hours.
The agency cited “revenue growth and expenditure controls” as the reasons for the upgrade.
The city’s internal auditor believes the Elorza administration was off by $7 million.
Vendors would have to pay the city $50 and buyers would have to pay $25.
An in-depth look at the good and bad of Mayor Elorza’s announced surplus.
Councilman Jackson’s lawyers are fighting the attempt to remove him from office.
A top aide to Clinton claims union president Paul Doughty threatened to picket a fundraiser.
A leading good government group says Providence should have been more transparent.
Even if all 124,025 city voters approve a $40-million bond, the money won’t be borrowed.
Rhode Island’s capital city still has no reserves, but that could change this year.
The mayor’s endorsed slate for the Dexter Donation Fund squeaked by two outside factions to keep hold of the $2.2-million fund.
Speaking at a national conference in Miami, Mayor Elorza also addressed inequality.
It remains unclear how much money the city would borrow through a revenue bond issued by the Providence Public Buildings Authority.
Providence has issued nearly 800 citations to drivers who ignore or don’t see the flashing red stop sign on the side of school buses.
Council President Luis Aponte said the council has become frustrated with the Elorza administration.
The suit claims several “defects” were found in a list of 360 signatures the city certified as part of the recall.
The City Council’s chief of staff said she doesn’t believe a deal will be cut.