Before Eliot Spitzer's infamous resignation as governor of New York in March 2008, he was one of our fiercest champions against Wall Street corruption, in a state that had some of the toughest legislation for controlling the banks.
It may not be a
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The Minimum Wage: A Children's Issue
August 19, 2013
by Kevin Curran, First Focus
As the American economy continues to recover, there are many proposed changes that are supposed to better the nation. One re
Political Science Department Chairman Paul Watanabe says campaign slogans are unlikely to be a decisive factor in the Boston mayoral race, and notes that none of the 11 candidates have yet produced an indelible tagline that stands out from the competition.
Opinion page contributor Kenneth J. Cooper talked to Political Science Department Chairman Paul Watanabe, who says white voters in Boston appear ready to elect a black mayor, based on their previous support for black politicians Barack Obama, Deval Patrick, and Ayanna Pressley.
Thanks to a new law passed this month, the cost of borrowing has gotten cheaper for millions of students heading to college this fall. But some worry the savings won't last long.
Yvonne Decelis-Nicholls, 44, who is studying part time for a master
PROVINCETOWN — A public forum on the role and provision of police services will be conducted as part of the Board of Selectmen's strategy to answer questions that have arisen in recent months. The forum, scheduled for 6 p.m. Sept. 19 in Town Hall, is
Professor of English Lloyd Schwartz, who won the Pulitzer Prize for music criticism, offers this appraisal of the 1940s-era Stuyvesant Quartet, whose profile may rise thanks to a reissue of some of their finest work.
Professor of Economics David Terkla, also the associate dean in the College of Liberal Arts, says he is surprised Mayor Thomas Menino and the Boston Redevelopment Authority are considering a tax break for the developer of the Filene’s Basement site in Downtown Crossing.