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Portland Press Herald
Daily news stories for the Portland Press Herald/Maine Sunday Telegram
Updated: 17 min 22 sec ago
Business groups and the LePage administration see economic opportunity, but others fear heavy pollution, including near J.D. Irving’s Bald Mountain.
Though officials touted a nonprofit’s accreditation, Riverview still needs the federal government to sign off.
Portland High School’s clinic provides comprehensive health care for about half its students, including dental and mental health services.
A draft proposal from the school district to the school board would put the first day of school on the Tuesday after Labor Day.
A legislator says the state shouldn’t pay as much for online students because the true cost is likely lower.
Businesses working to launch offshore wind energy facilities say a kick-start to the industry could bring jobs to Maine.
In a party-line vote, the panel endorses a bill to expand who can administer naloxone in an opiate overdose emergency.
A Maine legislator says details from the two former workers may show how a Lyman case was just a symptom of major problems.
Selectmen decide Monday they need to spend more time learning about the issue after a tense meeting.
It’s the only day-by-day operational account known to have survived.
The City Council will vote next week on alternatives to a citizens petition that could negate the sale of the controversial parcel.
Annette Bongiorno is among five defendants charged with helping financier Bernard Madoff cheat his clients out of $20 billion.
A judge in Mexico will decide by Tuesday whether to release ‘El Chapo’ or start the process of bringing him to trial there.
The Michigan Democrat, who was elected in 1955, quickly earned a reputation for being one of Washington's sharpest government watchdogs.
County officials find that not enough voter signatures are valid.
The powerful Sinaloa drug cartel suffers a major blow but it still has a worldwide distribution network.
Gov. Jan Brewer will decide whether businesses will be able to refuse to serve gays and lesbians.
A study shows it saves money and may improve medical outcomes to remove organs at the nation’s first such center in St. Louis.
At the core of his plan is that after costly wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, the U.S. military will no longer be sized to conduct large, lengthy ground wars.
His wife stays behind to finalize the adoption of a fourth child.