Springfield Congressman Richard Neal says he’d consider voting against federal money for the 2024 Olympics in Boston if the rest of the state is not included in infrastructure improvements sparked by the games.
While armed citizens have been standing guard outside military recruiting stations in Keene, New Hampshire, and elsewhere, some members of the armed forces ask that they stop.
Roz Chast’s bestselling graphic memoir, “Can’t We Talk About Something More Pleasant,” is the centerpiece of an exhibit at the Norman Rockwell Museum in Stockbridge, Mass.
The Adams, Massachusetts, man is accused of plotting a terror attack in the name of the Islamic State.
Chris Reitmann, a Marine veteran, says he’s armed with an AR-15 and a Glock 9 millimeter. He says apart from a few scowls, the public has been supportive.
The Massachusetts Cultural Council is calling attention to Governor Charlie Baker’s decision to cut $2 million of the arts agency’s funding.
It was a warning from the father that the young man might pose a danger that first brought Alexander Ciccolo to the attention of the FBI. The young Ciccolo is now being held, charged with plotting to detonate a bomb at an unknown university.
Our panel looks at the big stories in the news.
The Springfield, Mass., family of a U.S. Marine killed in Chattanooga, Tennessee has asked for privacy as they mourn the loss of their son, 40 year old Thomas Sullivan.
Thomas Sullivan’s former teacher, Lynn Leone, remembers him as a service-oriented student.
A public hearing on the site for Greenfield’s proposed drug treatment center site is scheduled for tonight, and a town official expects to hear opposition from residents.
The novel is based in Revere, Massachusetts – the hometown of author Roland Merullo, who now lives in the hills of Hampshire County.
President Obama said at a press conference Wednesday that he had no mechanism for revoking a U.S. Medal of Freedom awarded to comedian and western Massachusetts resident Bill Cosby. But he did not hold back in commenting on the allegations made against Cosby.
For the next several weeks, the paper’s front page will skip the usual headlines and feature a letter-of-the-day, with designs by artists from around the world.