Now is exactly the time to amp up citizen support for a revenue-neutral Senate bill and other initiatives (including increased energy efficiency and renewables) to reduce our dependency on fossil fuels.
With the average single-family home selling for $1.5 million, few people can afford to buy here. It is for that reason that we support more housing, and particularly more affordable housing.
A state senator has filed a bill that would establish carbon pricing in Massachusetts. All of the state representatives for Cambridge have signed on as co-sponsors, and Cambridge residents should get behind it too.
Cambridge Public School policy holds students to high standards of academic integrity and states clear consequences when these standards are not met, and committee members say they expect the same for CPS staff.
The Twining/Normandy project, on the face of it, appears to be to the benefit of residents in need of affordable housing in Cambridge but will almost certainly have unintended and unforeseen consequences.
There’s a cancer eating away at the integrity of our civic governance. And it begins, as it often does, with money – money channeled from developers to our city councillors.
Do you expect voters to take you seriously if you’re not attending City Council meetings? I sure won’t.
When you think about what Cambridge needs for its next superintendent of schools, what words come to mind? Leader? Role model? Visionary?
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.
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.