- Arts + Culture
- Political notes
It turns out 50 is not too young to feel overwhelmed by the Internet. Even Google knows it.
On paper, anyway, Cambridge needs to put up as few as 3,100 (and as many as 6,200) more units of housing, according to data from the Metropolitan Area Planning Council.
In addition to charges of possessing and transporting child pornography, Cambridge and Somerville teacher Josh Wairi faces charges of trying to make his own.
A property owner’s long-in-the-making meeting with the city manager and council order has resulted in action on an abandoned apartment complex considered a blight for more than a decade.
The poems of Diana Whitney slink into the arms of critics like diagrammable Marilyn Monroes, and critics melt and respond like all they can think of is how quickly they can get those poems into bed with them.
A report that Cambridge police have “sniper teams” is greeted with both dismay and gratitude, with less attention paid to confirmation that the city pays the bill for VIP visits.
A Thursday evening fundraiser could bring the CitySprouts garden program to four more public schools this fall, as well as add after-school programming to local middle schools and keep a summer youth program tuition free.
Since the closing of Veggie Planet in August, Club Passim hasn’t had a chef. And since the abrupt closing of Garden at the Cellar in December, chef Brandon Arms hasn’t had a restaurant.
Since social media crackdowns don’t go over well in schools or family life, parents and educators will be comforted by this upcoming free seminar: “Social media will not eat your children.”
Rachel Bloom’s “Math of Comedy”; “Sleep of Reason” art performance; “The Mousetrap”; New England Philharmonic “Spring Awakening” concert; and “Non, je ne regrette rien” Edith Piaf celebration.