With its fleet of ten self-driving Audi SUVs, automotive company Delphi is preparing for a new Pittsburgh headquarters and to double its local workforce. Delphi has thousands of employees worldwide, but how much do you know about their work on self-driving cars in Pittsburgh? Here's why it might be harder than you expect to spot one of their self-driving SUVs.
What once was a galvanizing plant in Upper Lawrenceville may become a community of 68 townhouses that will sell in the upper $300,000, lower $400,000 range, according to current plans. Neighbors are calling on the developer, Toronto-based Craft Development, to include affordable units. A representative for the company told The Incline it's too early in the process to commit to that.
Pittsburgh police asked for anyone with information about Dakota James to come forward, as law enforcement continues the missing person investigation. In a Monday news conference, police outlined the January night James went missing and the days since, listing the tips that have yielded little success in the search for the missing Duquesne University graduate student.
As more and more people find themselves interested in activism, author and performer L. M. Bogad will talk about the "history, ethics, aesthetics and practical concerns of tactical performance and creative activism." Bogad is co-founder of the Clown Army, which uses non-violent tactics like clowning to protest.
Where: Frank-Ratchye STUDIO for Creative Inquiry at 5000 Forbes Ave. (Oakland)
When: March 1, 2017 at 5:00 p.m.
How much: Free
The Incline Likes
Peg Pardini, a Mt. Lebanon fitness trainer, has already finished marathons on six continents. And now, she's hoping to make it seven as she heads to King George Island in Antartica for a race next month, according to the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Temperatures are expected to be in the 20s (without windchill), and there will be ice, mud — and penguins — along the way. “I feel that if I do this, there's nothing I can’t do,” she told the PG.
The Harmar bald eagles laid their first egg of the season, the Tribune-Review reported. This pair lives on a hill above Route 28 and are not to be confused with the Hays eagles who recently lost their tree, nest and egg in a windstorm. You can try, but don't expect to see the egg from the eagle cam, the view isn't lined up. But, there should be a baby bird in about a month.