Here are the school closings and delays for Friday, Jan. 7:
PCN will have live coverage of the first debate involving Republicans who have announced their intention of seeking the governor seat in Pennsylvania.
These are five of the stories we covered in 2021 that make my favorites list:
It's a given that something from the House Divided project at Dickinson College would land on my list of favorites for 2021, but what to choose?
I didn't plan to have two Dickinson College-related stories on my list, but a list of my favorite stories for 2021 would be incomplete without…
As much as I hate to admit it, it's been a while since I've studied in a school setting. That's probably why talking with Carlisle history tea…
Temperatures will jump back up in the high 50s Thursday in Cumberland County to offer a one-day break from a recent cold spell in the county.
Here are the stories of Spradley, Young and the Pinkneys as written by the Dickinson College students who delivered the remarks at the ceremony
“These are not just names on a gate or on a building. They’re supposed to be stories that can inspire us,” Dickinson College professor Matthew Pinsker said.
Dickinson College will officially rename a residence hall and campus gateway for formerly enslaved people who were significant figures on campus at a ceremony at 10:30 a.m. Nov. 20.
The borough will organize the parade, which is scheduled for 11 a.m. Dec. 4. The parade will start at West South and South Hanover streets and end at Louther Street and North Hanover Street.
“Home From School: The Children of Carlisle” will be presented from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the Carlisle Theatre, 40 W. High St., Carlisle.
Funding from Carlisle borough dropped from $99,500 in 2020 to $58,000 in the 2021 budget, a difference of $41,500.
The parade was called off for 2021 due to funding cuts at the Downtown Carlisle Association, which organizes the parade.
In a letter sent Wednesday to the college community, Dickinson President John E. Jones III said “the college has decided to change its earlier decision, and that women’s squash will continue as a varsity sport going forward.”
"We want to provide for the health and nutrition of our students, as well as giving them an opportunity to build community and plan for the future," Angie Fernandez Barone says.
Joelle Dietrick’s work featuring an extinct plant, a net-positive house and concentric circles will be produced this week starting on Wednesday and continuing through Sunday.
Students from Dickinson and Widener will conduct an informal policy analysis to look at past approaches to the use of single-use plastics and their results.
“Like any historical event, 9/11 will become distilled to mean different things to different people,” Edward Kaplan said. “It will become shorthand. We will say the same word, but it will mean different things.”
More than 650 students representing 35 states, the District of Columbia and 23 foreign countries arrived on campus Wednesday.
The landscape of higher learning changed drastically last school year when the COVID-19 pandemic forced many to close their campuses and move …