The first episode brings together Housing Authority, library and Community Learning Center officials to talk about how broadband affects their constituencies, but future episodes look at innovation in other cities and “broadband as a social justice issue.”
Scout Cambridge, the independent metro style magazine with a Somerville twin, has an annual best-of vote (cleverly named Scout’s “Honored”) that lists Cambridge Day as one of three nominees for Best Local Media.
Three programs produced at Cambridge Community Television will be honored at the Hometown Media Awards ceremony Aug. 13 as part of a national Alliance for Community Media annual conference being held in Pasadena.
The Arlington International Film Festival has received more than 1,500 submissions from around the globe, and 15 jurors have been selected to choose the entries for the fifth annual event Oct. 15-22 at the Kendall Square Cinema.
Cambridge Community Television is holding a free open house from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, giving the public to do everything from pitch an idea to take part in an “interactive video feedback experiment.”
A few seats are still available for a free business breakfast where a Google exec will talk about strategies for marketing local business.
Usually evenings with The Baffler – the Cambridge-based journal of long-form thinkpieces – include readings or presentations based around the latest issue’s essays. This time, editor-in-chief John Summers just wants people to come by and join the conversation.
On the verge of leaving on a 12th annual international tour, Marc Abrahams and his Ig Nobel Prize have arrived on iTunes with a weekly “Improbable Research” podcast.
It turns out 50 is not too young to feel overwhelmed by the Internet. Even Google knows it.
Well, so “The Interview” happened, and as a result of the big guys stepping out, 300 or so indie and small-chain theaters will now make all the money.