Councilman Sam Zurier wants members of the Providence Apartment Association to register as lobbyists.
Putting cameras on every Providence cop is expected to cost $1 million over three years.
A reader of deeds in the assessor’s office was suspended without pay on Sept. 15.
If the city is required to pay all of the parking tickets, it could owe as much as $15,115.
A new program created by Gov. Raimondo allowed 3,800 students to take college-level courses.
The organization found that “hundreds of thousands of dollars” were missing.
The inside scoop on the race for House majority leader, Tuesday’s primary fallout and the mail ballot king of Providence.
The mayor held a press conference to stress compassion while trying to help the poor.
The firm will continue to earn $230 per hour while it assists the city in arbitration.
The former mayor has been a leading advocate for cleaning up downtown this summer.
The complaint stems from Aponte’s vote to rezone a property owned by his former landlord.
A deal would largely settle a battle that has dominated Mayor Elorza’s first two years in office.
One of the top recommendations is to stop appointing elected officials to the powerful panel.
The governor said safety is her primary concern in downtown.
Aponte says he was unaware a zoning change was requested by his former landlord.
Gov. Gina Raimondo wants every public school to offer computer-science classes by next year.
Heightened awareness around injuries and the rising popularity of soccer are considered the top reasons.
Andy M. Andujar still had two years remaining in his term on the seven-member board.
A deeper look at who’s coming and who’s going in Providence City Hall.
Mayor Jorge Elorza has now lost several top staffers this summer.
The lawmaker filed suit after the city refused to award her a taxpayer-funded grant to buy a second home.
Stefon Washington turned himself into police Friday morning.
“I feel very strongly we have to keep our standards high,” Raimondo said.
Among the incumbents Mayor Elorza isn’t endorsing is veteran Sen. Juan Pichardo.
From brand new schools to minor rehab projects, cities and towns across the state are seeking taxpayer support.