Thousands of flights have already been canceled, a state of emergency has been declared, Boston Public schools have been canceled for Tuesday and Wednesday.
We talk to Ross Reynolds at Seattle’s NPR station about Seattle, Boston, the Patriots and the Seahawks.
Professor Jessica Silbey argues most inventions are more collaborative and rely on a foundation of work done by many others, which is why intellectual property law can be so tricky.
Historian Eric Foner traces the history of the underground railroad by looking at records kept by Hingham-born abolitionist, Sydney Howard Gay.
We discuss the Patriot’s “Deflategate” scandal, developments in the Tsarnaev trial, more details on Boston’s Olympic bid, and the Massachusetts budget gap.
What does that mean for democracy if the state government operates behind closed doors and the records are kept under lock and key?
Suzan-Lori Parks joins us in-studio to talk about, and perform songs from, her latest work, “Father Comes Home from the Wars.” It’s onstage now at the A.R.T. in Cambridge.
Patriots coach Bill Belichick said he has “no explanation” for how his team’s footballs ended up under-inflated, but he suggested that his quarterback might have some information.
The trial of Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev will not begin on Monday, as was originally planned, and no new date has been set.
At the Supreme Court Wednesday, shouts of protest and the clatter of overturned chairs disrupted the usual calm and formality of the nation’s highest court. They were protesting the court’s 2010 decision on campaign finance, which was issued five years ago.
We preview “The Word Exchange,” a one-night show by the Poets’ Theatre on the musicality of poetry in a foreign language.
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