It may be the answer to the needs of an energy-hungry nation, but it's a different story for people who live close to drilling sites - especially those who rely on well water to drink, bathe and water gardens. OnQ's Chris Moore talks with some of those property owners in this report which examines the promise and heartbreak of Marcellus Shale drilling.
A Pittsburgh institution since 1958, Mineo's Pizza House is turning 50 and Dave & Dave are dropping by to celebrate.
Artist Daviea Davis collaborates with local school children and the community to put together a 100% recycled glass mosaic panorama of Pittsburgh - now on display at the Pittsburgh Glass Center.
Despite financial and other work incentives, some experts believe a nursing shortage will become a health care crisis in the years ahead. This report from OnQ's Michael Bartley begins this special series dedicated to the caring work of nurses.
And then there were two... John McIntire and Bill Green couldn't make it tonight because of the snow but Valerie and Heather refuse to dissappoint. The ladies discuss Pittsburgh School District's snow days, the recent shooting over a parking spot, the city's ever widening pothole problem, and the Health Care Summit.
Since its premiere in January 2000, WQED's OnQ has evolved beyond being Pittsburgh's premiere nightly news magazine to become so much more. In this special 10-year anniversary edition, OnQ's Michael Bartley, Tonia Caruso and Chris Moore reflect on the very first episode, changes through the decade, award-winning OnQ stories and documentaries, celebrity guests, and more!
“Nazi Persecution of Homosexuals 1933-1945” is an exhibit currently at the American-Jewish Museum in Squirrel Hill that traces the persecution of gay men during World War II. OnQ previews this important traveling project of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum.
For jukebox and pinball lovers, Music Distributing in Millvale, PA is one of the few remaining keepers of mid-century pop culture. OnQ contributor Mike Lee takes a look at this unique wonderland, slated to fall for Route 28 expansion.
They improve the look of your yard, but more importantly, they're good for the environment. Rain gardens collect and hold rain water runoff and allow it to slowly seep into the soil. In this extended interview, Brian Shema, director of conservation for the Audubon Society, explains how rain gardens work, and how you can build one yourself.