When the Seahawks won the Super Bowl last year, the University of Washington saw its share of disturbances. Bonfires, mostly. A couch got crispy.
The author is charged with incitement to commit crimes for saying that a planned high-speed rail link should be sabotaged.
Even before the cancellation, the theater offered refunds, with about 400 of the 1300 ticket-holders requesting their money back.
Charlene Galenski worked in Franklin County public schools for four decades – in the Mohawk Regional schools, in Deerfield and finally as a principal in Erving.
Governors in the six New England states will be sworn in this week.
Right now there’s one train, each way, between Boston and Springfield: Amtrak’s Lake Shore Limited, which also stops in Framingham, Worcester and Pittsfield on its way to Chicago.
Connecticut, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Vermont each have minimums wages already well above the national rate. And those states are pushing the number higher.
The change to the state’s fire code will now allow “hold-open” clips, which let people getting gas relax a little.
For the third time in 4 years, the tax rate will drop in 2015, from 5.2 percent down to 5.15 percent.
The incoming district attorney of Hampden County says he knows little about the high-stakes prosecution of two Springfield residents facing perjury charges.
It happens every election season. Reporters try to parse ambiguous language coming from politicians.
The liberal activist group MoveOn.org is polling its members on whether to spend a million dollars to convince Massachusetts U.S. Senator Elizabeth Warren to run for president.
A UMass spokesperson says Brewer will make $110,000.
When Peggy Young became pregnant, her doctor recommended not lifting more than 20 pounds and she lost her job. Now a federal law banning pregnancy discrimination faces a test before the Supreme Court.
Partying with co-workers can lead to awkwardness and worse. And, HR experts say, alcohol is often to blame. “If people used common sense, I wouldn’t have a job,” says employment attorney Jon Hyman.