For most of us, social media is a part of our every day lives- at work, home or both. But a lot of people are still figuring out when to use it and how. This is especially true in high school, where many teachers are still unsure of how it fits in the classroom.
The annual “Django in June” music festival in Northampton, Mass., kicked off this week with lessons and jamming for 200 musicians going to Django Camp.
At a WBUR debate Wednesday morning — the first broadcast debate since the convention — it seemed obvious the three candidates were trying to distinguish themselves.
A computer recently passed the Turing Test, but a Hampshire College Cognitive Scientists isn’t convinced.
Only three of the five Massachusetts democratic candidates for governor will be advancing to the September primary.
New leader for Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court likely named this week.
A conversation with Northampton author Cathi Hanauer.
Later today, Massachusetts Department of Public Health Commissioner will be in Greenfield and then Springfield to give an update on stemming the opioid abuse crisis in the region, and across the state.
The fiscal 2015 budget talks head into complete darkness this week with the appointment of a six-member conference committee that will recommend a final spending plan.
Because there’s a large field of candidates splitting the vote, the former mayor has a credible shot at winning. Yet a campaign by Cianci would also raise a national focus on Rhode Island’s checkered history of political corruption.
In two years, students will face College Board’s new SAT. To prepare for it, high schools may make changes of their own.
The sale to a Florida-based company will include an unspecified number of layoffs at the daily newspaper.
“The Rookie” goes for $20 million, and “Willie Gillis in Convoy” funds a foundation for the Gardner, Mass. schools.
Bathroom talk is often socially taboo, unless you have a toddler in the house. But at the home of Rich and Flo Newman, sans kids, the first thing we do is head straight for the bathroom.
The number of young adult women taking medication for Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder jumped by 85 percent between 2008 and 2012. That’s according to a new report by the pharmacy company “Express Scripts.”