Members are sought for the city’s two-year terms on the Transit Advisory Committee. The application deadline is May 1.
The affected streets include Otis, Thorndike, Hurley, Fifth and Sciarappa. Crews are to begin removing “Do Not Enter” signs today throughout the neighborhood.
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.
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).
There could be a citizen referendum on Boston2024, but who knows if the group will first change its approach, secure mass transit funding or even change its application logo.
A bicyclist died this afternoon in the Cambridgeport neighborhood in a collision with a container truck. The victim has been named as Marcia Deihl, 65, a singer/songwriter and political activist.
It would be terrible to lose the most concrete improvement in mass transit service in years: real late-night weekend service.
The weather and MBTA chief Beverly Scott’s honesty have revealed the agency’s corruption and dysfunction.
An analysis by the Metropolitan Area Planning Council says the region needs more than 400,000 new housing units – including 8,500 in Cambridge – to meet expected demand in the coming 15 years.
Brutal, unrelenting snow and cold is inspiring some new thinking about traffic and cars – even a demonstration of open-mindedness on considering whether people can reserve their street parking space spaces.