- Arts + Culture
- Political notes
Customers pay to enter a T station to take a train based on MBTA train estimates, and the state has had more than a year to make those estimates accurate.
Thirty-eight Lesley instructors say they are concerned that the current media discussion profiles only a small percentage of core faculty members, several with limited experience at the university.
A Cambridge assistant superintendent crossed a line recently and acknowledged it, although an attempted correction of the situation leaves something to be desired.
In less than a month the MBTA will make a recommendation to the state for keeping or ending late-night T service, which is just wrapping up a year’s test (and, delightfully, got an extension to June 19).
For all that we have contended with – the loss of power, the lack of transportation, the bitter biting cold – we need to ring the bell, we need to reach the top. One hundred and 10 inches of snow sounds like a nice number to notch.
Heartfelt thanks to Cambridge Trust Co., Cambridge Savings Bank and Draper Laboratory for their recent financial support for the Cambridge Symphony Orchestra, providing a patchwork of support that enables the CSO to continue serving the community.
It would be terrible to lose the most concrete improvement in mass transit service in years: real late-night weekend service.
True, the ACLU did not single out Cambridge in a report on police militarization in the Commonwealth. This does not mean Cambridge has no cause for concern.
Throughout the world, 14 million girls are married by force before they turn 18. Abolishing this practice will not happen overnight, but minds are evolving, even in the communities most affected.
The weather and MBTA chief Beverly Scott’s honesty have revealed the agency’s corruption and dysfunction.