The Cambridge City Council on Monday unanimously adopted eight separate resolutions aimed at increasing bike safety, as dozens of avid cyclists crowded into Cambridge City Hall.
Visitors can transform four large metal sculptures in Chuck Hoberman’s 10°, a new exhibit at Le Laboratoire in Cambridge.
The smell of freshly baked bread and pastries wafting through the air along Massachusetts Avenue will soon grow familiar to passersby with the opening of Tatte Bakery and Cafe, a European-style establishment that features a baker on site 24/7.
Cambridge pianist Peter W. Pruyn plays Elvis Presley’s “Can’t Help Falling In Love” on a street piano provided by the “Play Me, I’m Yours” project. Presented by the Celebrity Series of Boston, “Play Me, I’m Yours” places 60 street pianos—all decorated by local artists and community groups—outdoors for anyone to play and enjoy.
Louis A. DePasquale is Cambridge’s new “most powerful man”—the city manager— after a unanimous vote by the Cambridge City Council Thursday night.
The envelope's only contents were a small golden key inscribed “Copy Me” and a notice: The city of Cambridge had built a new park, right in front of her house.
According to a trio of resolutions passed by the City Council last week, the Cambridge City Manager’s office will work with local universities to disseminate information about bike laws and safety to all new residents.
The Cambridge City Council unanimously voiced their support for Harvard University Dining Services workers’ intent to strike and delivered biting criticism of the Harvard administration in a vote Monday evening.
Settled snugly in the acute angle created by the bifurcation of Mass. Ave into Brattle and JFK, the building is a charming combination of marble foundation and red-brick upper levels. Its least attractive feature is without a doubt its first-floor tenant: the self-styled “The World’s Only Curious George Store.”
In just eight days, the Cambridge City Council will vote for a new city chief executive.
Harry Potter may not be divinely inspired, but for a group of Harvard students and Cambridge residents, that has not stopped them from treating it like the bible.