Photos from Tuesday’s potentially historic storm.
A potentially historic storm has descended on the state. We’ve got all the latest updates here.
Gov. Baker is expected to speak at noon.
BOSTON — With a potentially historic snowstorm headed for the area, here are tips for staying safe from the Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency and the city of Boston.
BOSTON — Gov. Charlie Baker has declared a state of emergency and instituted a travel ban starting at midnight.
BOSTON — Maureen Dezell interviews playwright Ronan Noone about “The Second Girl,” a play that centers on Irish-Americans, Eugene O’Neill, and the challenges that female immigrants face.
The funeral for Dr. Michael Davidson is being held at Temple Beth Elohim in Wellesley.
BOSTON — The Mark Morris Dance Group and Music Ensemble show why they’re so impressive in Four Boston premiers at the intimate Institute of Contemporary Art theater.
BOSTON — The Boston premiere of “Defiant Requiem,” a mixed media event that honors victims at the Nazi camp in Terezin, will be performed at Symphony Hall on Jan. 27.
PARIS — Playwright Israel Horovitz spends much of his time in France, where his plays are particularly popular. This is his notebook of what he found when he went back to Paris to mount his plays following the recent murders by Islamic extremists.
BOSTON — Dr. Michael Davidson was remembered both for his skills as a surgeon and his rich personal life.
The private group behind Boston’s bid is set to release information at noon Wednesday.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. — Hosted by Underground Railway Theater at Central Square Theater through Feb. 8, “Bedlam’s Saint Joan” is completely thrilling, says critic Carolyn Clay: a brainy, blabby historical drama married to a thoroughly modern immersion experience.
Ira Glass discusses preparation, sequins, aging and more for his new theater piece, “Three Acts, Two Dancers, One Radio Host.”
Iowa U.S. Sen. Joni Ernst will deliver the GOP’s State of the Union response following President Obama’s 9 p.m. address.
President Obama’s State of the Union address was delivered at 9 p.m. Tuesday.
BOSTON — Andris Nelsons leads two more concerts for the Boston Symphony Orchestra. Classical music critic Lloyd Schwartz takes a listen.
Thomas O’Malley and Douglas Graham Purdy bring us back to 1951 Boston — the winter just as biting — with their noir mystery novel, “Serpents in the Cold.”
BOSTON — More than a thousand demonstrators are making their way through Boston, part of a day of national demonstrations in the Black Lives Matter movement.
BOSTON — Two plays by midsize theaters deal with issues in the headlines: “Red Hot Patriot,” about Molly Ivins, at the Lyric Stage Company of Boston, and “Muckrakers,” which deals with leaks and transparency, at the New Repertory Theatre in Watertown.
BOSTON — Stars of the NBC sitcom Amy Poehler and Chris Pratt have been named Woman of the Year and Man of the Year, respectively, by Harvard University’s Hasty Pudding Theatricals for 2015.
BOSTON — Jean Yang, who oversaw the problematic launch of the Connector’s new website, will depart the agency next Friday.
BOSTON — Assuming a three-month growing cycle, the storefront in Salem could begin selling marijuana in April. However, the plants must first undergo a series of safety tests, and the state will continue to inspect the company’s business plans.
BOSTON — The deadline is Tuesday for those who want to be covered on the first of the year.
BOSTON — The patient’s release and current condition are not a threat to anyone else, MGH officials said.
BOSTON — Marylou Sudders is the state’s former mental health commissioner.
BOSTON — The proposal — which would have been the first such sweeping measure in the country — was met by staunch opposition.
BOSTON — The four dispensaries in Boston, Taunton, Greenfield and Fairhaven fill counties that did not previously have any medical marijuana dispensaries in the works.
BOSTON — The ACLU is asking the state’s highest court to dismiss tens of thousands of criminal convictions tied to former state chemist Annie Dookhan, who admitted to tampering with evidence.
Memories, it turns out, are malleable, and brain scientists are learning to alter and erase them, raising some hopes of possible treatments for memory disorders like Alzheimer’s disease.