- Arts + Culture
Swing by Traffic, Parking & Transportation Department on Monday and you’ll see a line all the way up the stairs to renew expired residential parking stickers. This annual ritual should be ended.
After not responding to a bank offer – I wasn’t aware of it – I was opted me in and my account was charged a $12 monthly fee for at least the past six months.
His remarkable margin of victory in the “popular” vote, citywide support and being the only incumbent to increase in votes suggests that, in a typical democracy, Leland Cheung would be mayor.
This may sound strange coming from the guy who pleaded with the council not to violate the Open Meeting Law last term, but I’d like for them to resolve to break some different rules this term.
Public dialogue has taken a step backward toward a basic issue: How do we increase and maintain affordable housing in Cambridge? This discussion is long overdue.
As strong supporters of the radical restructuring of the Cambridge school system, Marc McGovern and David Maher have an obligation to ensure funding for its promises.
In spite of repeated official effort, CVS remains unwilling to cooperate in the removal of its abandoned and unsecured shopping carts – the only resistant merchant in Porter Square.
Leland Cheung has quickly become my business’ most valued advocate in City Hall, an experience I’ve since learned has been shared by many. Just like when he was in venture capital, Leland loves to bring ideas to life.
My Anybody But Him/Her list starts with the usual cast of suspects: the council members who vote yes to practically any upzoning petition that comes their way.
In addition to thinking about businesses and how businesses can contribute to the community, Leland Cheung is radically responsive. He lists his cellphone everywhere, and many residents have experienced e-mailing the entire council and hearing back only from Leland.