The two women killed by gunman Scott Paul Beierle at Hot Yoga Tallahassee — Dr. Nancy Van Vessem and Maura Binkley — had ties to Florida State University. Binkley was a student. Van Vessem a medical internist.
PITTSBURGH — Grammy-winning pop group A Great Big World will be the musical headliner for downtown Pittsburgh’s annual holiday light up celebration.Comcast Light Up Night will take place Nov. 16 and also feature emerging YouTube/Spotify star Elley Duhe and regional acts, including Beaver County rocker Andre Costello.
A Johnstown pharmacist was indicted this week on 108 counts of illegally dispensing narcotics, authorities said.Joseph M. Martella, owner and operator of Martella’s Pharmacy, 1079 Franklin St., was arraigned on Thursday by Magistrate Judge Keith A. Pesto, of the Western District of Pennsylvania, for allegedly dispensing narcotics, including oxycodone and acetaminophen, also known as Percocet, and hydrocodone and acetaminophen, also known as Vicodin.
Uber is planning to put its self-driving car technology back on the streets in Pennsylvania after it suspended the program earlier this year. The ride-sharing company ceased operations of the program in several cities following a fatal crash in which one of its cars was involved in Tempe, Arizona in March.
A gunman opened fire inside a yoga studio in Tallahassee, Florida, on Friday, killing 1 and wounding several others before killing himself, authorities said. At least one victim is critical, Tallahassee Memorial HealthCare told CBS affiliate WCTV.
Police told WCTV that five victims were brought to the hospital, and one died. Another two patients came to the hospital, bringing the total number of victims to seven, WCTV reports.
Police believe the gunman acted alone, and Police Chief Michael DeLeo said there is no threat to the community. “There is no immediate threat outside what has already occurred this evening,” DeLeo said.
The gunman died of a possible self-infliced gunshot wound, police chief said
Among the rosy employment statistics in Friday’s, one especially shines: Worker wages in the U.S. are finally taking off.
Average hourly earnings in October grew 3.1 percent from ago, federal data show. That’s the first time wage growth has crossed the 3 percent mark since April 2009, when the economy was reeling from the housing crash. Earnings for non-bosses (a category the Labor Department calls “production and non-supervisory workers” and excludes managers), grew even faster at 3.2 percent.