A friend couldn't help but notice this ad in the March 23 issue of MIT's student paper, the Tech.
"Moderate" delays on the Red Line following the demise of a train at Kendall Square, the T advises.
"This is not how I remember 'Make Way for Ducklings'," Gedalia Pasternak thought while watching a bus on Mass. Ave in Harvard Square making way for passing poultry this morning.
You won't like us when we're mad, councilors exclaim over petition asking them to set regulations for Airbnb and its ilk.
David Weininger reports a guy who fare jumped at Central around 10:40 a.m. got caught and called back to the fare gates as a train was pulling in - but not before he punched a window on the first train car.
Marty McCabe lives in an apartment building with a courtyard in Central Square. And every week, somebody from Globe Direct throws 12 copies of the circular in the courtyard. And he and his neighbors are getting sick of it.
The T reports "minor" delays on the Red Line due to signaling problems at Porter Square.
The FBI is looking for a guy who held up a Santander Bank branch in Cambridge on March 9.
He's black, 5'8" and, at least for awhile on the 9th, was an unusual shade of red: "A red dye pack exploded on this individual immediately after he departed the bank."
Any info? Call Special Agent Brendan Fogarty at 857-386-2000.
Apparently, after his adventures with Rudolph, Hermey and the Misfit Toys, Yukon Cornelius retired to Cambridge, as RoadTrip New England discovered this morning.
MIT sends out its acceptance letters next week.
Cambridge Day reports on the mystery of the man who showed up at a Cambridge hospital with a new entry wound, possibly driven there in a stolen car, maybe by another guy who ran away when the local constabulary arrived, not long after a fight was reported on the Cambridge/Somerville line.
The MIT Media Lab is accepting applications through May 1 for a no-strings-attached $250,000 Disobedience Award:
This award will go to a person or group engaged in what we believe is an extraordinary example of disobedience for the benefit of society.
What does this mean? Societies and institutions lean toward order and away from chaos. While necessary for functioning, structure can also stifle creativity, flexibility, and productive change–and ultimately, society's health and sustainability. This is true from academia, to corporations, governments, the sciences, and our local communities.
With this award, we honor work that impacts society in positive ways, and is consistent with a set of key principles. These principles include non-violence, creativity, courage, and taking responsibility for one’s actions. This disobedience is not limited to specific disciplines; examples include scientific research, civil rights, freedom of speech, human rights, and the freedom to innovate.
Wicked Local Cambridge reports.
green line stopped right between lechemere and science park - saw a tiny electrical explosion from above - scary!
She adds that about 30 minutes after the trolley stopped, passengers disembarked and walked down the viaduct to Lechmere.