After 29 years – and long after its competitors gave up and moved on – Hollywood Express is closing, ending the era of independent video renters in Cambridge.
A few seats are still available for a free business breakfast where a Google exec will talk about strategies for marketing local business.
The results of Cambridge’s $500,000 experiment in participatory budgeting were announced Tuesday, with six projects announced as getting funded, ranging from a public toilet to bilingual books for kids learning English.
On Tuesday, the City Clerk’s Office began making the minutes of City Council meetings available online. Getting historical minutes online is in the works.
It turns out 50 is not too young to feel overwhelmed by the Internet. Even Google knows it.
Since social media crackdowns don’t go over well in schools or family life, parents and educators will be comforted by this upcoming free seminar: “Social media will not eat your children.”
This glass-walled command center in plain sight looks like the lair of a James Bond villain, but is actually how one company keeps watch over the health of the Internet – and clients’ ability to do business no matter how bad things get.
Entrepreneurs and the tech industry have a champion in city councillor Leland Cheung, whose Innovate Massachusetts Alliance is going on a small listening tour for priorities to bring to new Gov. Charlie Baker.
Haystack Mobile, an app that lets people trade public parking spots for money, has a official launch Thursday, but not everyone is happy about it.
Furor over regulation of app-driven ride programs such as Uber hasn’t calmed since a License Commission meeting Tuesday.