The Foundry building has found its architect in Cambridge Seven, a firm based just outside Harvard Square that has built everything from retail and office space to museums and aquariums from Baltimore and Foxboro to China and Kuwait.
Legal recreational marijuana is bearing down fast on Massachusetts, with the first sellers able to begin applying for licenses April 1 and be issued them June 1, and the City Council wants to be sure Cambridge is ready.
Cambridge is beginning to look at carving out space for ride share services such as Lyft and Uber to pick up customers, with a test case underway just across the town line in Somerville’s Davis Square.
The Somerville Public Library launched its regionally focused “Small Press Collection” of zines with an opening reception attended by a small crowd of fans and creators that included Pagan Kennedy, once dubbed “Queen of ’Zines.”
North American Print Biennial with opening reception; Taste of Chocolate Festival, with free Chocolate Tasting; Boston Underground Summit 11; “Epoch: Classical Music from the Baroque to the Modern Era”; and Lizard Lounge Slam Team Finals.
Whether it’s a commuter rail stop for the fast-growing Alewife population or driving T stop design in East Cambridge, elected officials are pushing to get more aggressive on transportation. And city managers are keeping expectations low, but not saying no.
Craigie on Main suggests people skip the Cheetos this Super Bowl. The restaurant is offering a Pigs Head Package for Feb. 4 that feeds up to six people and features a unique centerpiece: half a “Slow-Roasted Milk-Fed Baby Pig’s Head.”
The residents of Gore Street in East Cambridge will get 18 months or more of torn-up asphalt and construction noise so the waste of thousands of people in Cambridge Crossing can pass through on its way to the Deer Island Sewage Treatment Plant.
The spree, including an attempted crime in Cambridge, ranged as far north as Woburn and as far south as Brockton and was committed by a group of friend who flew in for an NBA playoff game, officials say.
A Women’s March rally drew from 8,000 to 10,000 people to Cambridge Common on Saturday, far exceeding expectations, police and organizers said. Many of the protesters made their voices heard through the signs they carried – some vulgar, some angry, some fun.