Public meetings this week look at LGBTQ+ issues, Alewife zoning and development, the use of federal Covid recovery funds, the budget for the next fiscal year, a school district sexual misconduct policy, implementing a 988 crisis line and some food, drink and event issues – including a new bubble tea business for Harvard Square.
Public meetings this week look at $22 million in direct-aid for lower-income families, the city’s budget for the next fiscal year, a moratorium on construction of labs and offices around Alewife, a Fresh Pond beer garden, bike lanes on Brattle Street, municipal broadband and ideas for improving The Port and the future of Cambridge Street.
Public meetings this week look at pausing Porter Square bicycle lanes for removal of a concrete median and overhead trolley wires, removing “hostile architecture,” jobs for a Cambridge Green New Deal, a school sexual misconduct policy and zoning face-off over the North Charles drug therapy clinic.
Public meetings this week look at approvals and timelines for the next set of bike lanes and a study of their business impacts, a 400-foot tower for Kendall Square that would be the city’s tallest, a pause on office and lab development around Alewife, a possible guaranteed income program for the city’s poorest and much more.
Public meetings this week look at stemming rat infestations, free dog licensing for seniors and an accounting for snow season; Café Batifol’s arrival in Kendall and Vitality Bowls in Central; ending off-street parking requirements; free CharlieCards for students; converting the Sacred Heart rectory into affordable rentals; and more.
Public meetings this week look at expanding Riverbend park and changing the city’s bike law; a climate resilience zoning report and emissions accounting zoning petition; preventing wage theft; school district budgeting; and an Alewife-area lab building proposal – and stop off at for a “nonprofit row” building ribbon-cutting event.
Public meetings this week look at making a neighborhood in Alewife; bike lanes through Porter; school district budgeting; a Net Zero Action Plan update; solutions in helping the unhoused; permitting for Starlight Square and a Massachusetts Institute of Technology food kiosk; and more.
Public meetings this week look at bike lanes through Porter Square, honoring the RSTA program’s Michael Ananis, ending single-family-home zoning and a real estate “linkage” fee leap, a plan for sidewalk and street work and MBTA news, putting labs in neighborhoods, school district budgeting and more.