Turned off Massachusetts voters who tuned out recent elections are being bombarded again by candidates and their supporters who are emptying their opposition research files, forking over campaign cash to TV stations for ads, rolling out high profile supporters and bouncing between debates and staged events all over the Commonwealth.
Voters this November will decide whether to give every worker in Massachusetts access to sick time.
More than 120 scarecrows will line the 63-mile stretch of scenic road to commemorate the anniversary and — organizers hope — bring more tourists to the region.
The New England Farm Workers Council won’t have to pay back any money to the state.
Racist and threatening graffiti left on dormitory doors at UMass Amherst this week continues to draw outrage and and calls for the administration to do more when it comes to diversity. The messages were left at the rooms of three students of color. Some are using the incidents to have a larger discussion about diversity on campus.
It’s been hailed as a miracle treatment for sufferers of the infectious, liver disease — but its price of $1000 per pill is also raising eyebrows and economic concerns.
Locked in one of the tightest races for governor in the country, Martha Coakley called upon former President Bill Clinton on Thursday to help rally Democrats and make the case that she, and not Republican Charlie Baker, should lead Massachusetts.
If passed, Question 3 would repeal the state’s 2011 gambling law.
Gov. Patrick has clear views on the four ballot questions
With cameras in every phone, taking photos has never been more simple. For some photographers, professional or otherwise, it’s cameras themselves that still rule. One former fashion photographer is adapting digital cameras for people who may reveal a unique view on the world.
A majority of the Hartford city council approved a deal on Tuesday to bring a baseball stadium and related development to downtown Hartford.
Robert Meeropol of Easthampton — and his brother Michael — say they had no relationship with David Greenglass, their mother’s brother, who accused their parents of being Soviet spies.
Organizations such as the Massachusetts Public Interest Research Group (MASSPIRG) helped put Question 2 on the November ballot to expand the bottle bill.
Massachusetts law now says that if you throw out more than a ton of food waste a month, it can’t go to a landfill. But what does a ton of food waste look like?
Voter registration cards need to be postmarked by 8 p.m. tomorrow, but a spokesperson for the Secretary of State says it’s probably more reliable to register in person.