The legal defense of a faked Cambridge fire law hasn’t grown visibly stronger over time, but it has evolved as it moved to bigger courts and now includes attacks on First Amendment protections.
In online reviews, dozens of customers of CrimsonBikes – a Mid-Cambridge bike shop that traces its roots back to a Harvard dorm room in 2008 – report never getting bikes ordered months earlier and difficulty getting refund checks.
Proposed “missing middle” zoning looks to benefit mid-income earners who want an opportunity to buy properties in Cambridge and gain equity long term. For those who are not that, it has nothing to do with them.
Susan Fleischmann, former executive director of Cambridge Community Television, has been selected to get its 2021 Sakey Award for “outstanding contributions to development of access to the media in Cambridge” at CCTV’s annual meeting April 21.
There’s just one week left (or so we are told) to get one of the glorious Japanese sandwiches at the Mikkusu Sandos pop-up in the storefront formerly occupied by Cuchi Cuchi.
Ultimate safe movie ticket: ‘Film as a Monument’ exhibit screens in open air on the side of a church
Anxious to get back to movie theaters but still apprehensive despite getting your first or even second vaccine shot? Something to tide you over might be the “Film as a Monument” exhibit at Lesley University, which takes the concept of community and contactless film screening to another level.
This coronavirus edition of movies to shelter with includes two Brattle streams from first-time documentary filmmakers and the Oscar-nominated “Two Distant Strangers,” but also goofy genre flicks from Netflix such as “Thunder Force” and “What Lies Below.”
“Voyagers” fills a spaceship with the genetically engineered offspring of MIT scientists and Nobel laureates and sends them off into the universe to find the next place for humans to expand – but is more about what goes wrong aboard than about the voyagers’ quest.
The Boston Compass newspaper, launched a little over a decade ago as a one-page zine, is now an eight-page paper with newsrack boxes across Boston – and expands again this month with the launch of its first Web series. Cambridge’s Pauline Kaba is the host.