Conversation and news about local officials, government and campaigns.
State House News Service's recap and analysis of the week in state government.
In the governor's race, voters chose Martha Coakley and Charlie Baker as the Democratic and Republican nominees, respectively.
Deborah B. Goldberg, former Brookline selectwoman, will take on the Republican Michael J. Heffernan in November
Democratic candidate Steven Grossman conceded to Coakley Tuesday night.
With 64 percent of precincts reporting, Maura Healey had 62 percent of the vote to Warren Tolman’s 38 percent.
It's a one-stop-web shop for local officials and residents to learn about grant opportunities across state government.
Find your polling location here.
Voting will be held from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. at polling locations across town.
Patrick, who's nearing the end of his eight-year run as governor, made the comments in an interview with WCVB.
Unpaid penalties will be waived on overdue Massachusetts taxes that are paid by Oct. 31 by 300,000 qualifying taxpayers.
Federal officials told Gov. Patrick this week they won't move forward with the previously-proposed program.
The bill was formulated in response to the high-profile case of Jared Remy.
Beginning Sunday night for about six months, lanes will be closed in order to create work zones for substructure rehabilitation work.
Last year, 12 people contracted Lyme disease from tick bites in Brookline.
Currently, retail alcohol may not be sold until noon on Sundays—a remnant of the state's "blue laws."
Available positions include a civil engineer and maintenance worker.
A new commuter rail operator also took over.
The unemployment rate has dropped 1.4% since May of last year.
The "Brookline Remembers" program will be held at Town Hall at 11 a.m.
The pair beat out challengers Brooks Ames and Arthur Wellington Conquest III during the annual town election.