An in-depth profile of Father Regis Ryan, executive director of Focus on Renewal, about his agencies services for the homeless and the working poor, and his mission to improve the lives of residents and economic status of McKees Rocks.
State budget cuts forced it to close for eight months before operations were taken over by the Heinz History Center in the Strip District. Today, the newly re-opened Fort Pitt Museum has a cleaner, fresher look with life-like figures and recently added artifacts.
OnQ hosts a town hall meeting on the Pittsburgh G20 Summit, with international business and economic leaders discussing how Pittsburgh contributes to the global economy. (From 9-24-09)
She is a shining star when it comes to volunteering but that's not the only thing that makes her unique. OnQ's Tonia Caruso introduces us to 95 year old Ginny Kortz. Find out why she's one of our Pittsburgh People Changing Lives.
He spent years in a successful career as a TV news photographer, but Greg Savage's real passion was woodworking. One day, he walked away from TV, turning his hobby into a dream job.
Health insurance reform, universal health care, challenges in the health insurance industry - these are just a few of the topics to be discussed by featured guest Beaufort Longest, Ph.D., director of the Health Policy Institute at the University of Pittsburgh.
A tour of the Holocaust Memorial Garden at Temple Emanuel in Mt. Lebanon with OnQ gardening/outdoors contributor Doug Oster.
This traveling workshop gives students and the community an opportunity to experience professional music production first-hand. OnQ takes you for a look inside the bus.
Pittsburgh native and Duquesne University law professor Ken Gormley receives national attention for his new book, "The Death of American Virtue, Clinton vs. Starr." OnQ's Michael Bartley spends the entire half hour talking with Gormley and reviewing his new book which details the Clinton White House scandals.
It started in a barn near Canonsburg Lake, back in 1949. Sixty years, scores of actors, and hundreds of quality productions later, Little Lake Theatre is now considered a community treasure. OnQ contributor Beth Dolinar reports.