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WBUR General Manager Charlie Kravetz said Friday that BU knew he was struggling with Ashbrook and his behavior problems well before 11 complaints were filed with the university this past...
A campaign on GoFundMe raised more than $30,000 to send young people to the movies to see "Black Panther."
The incident spurred at least five advertisers to terminate or suspend contracts with WEEI.
We go behind the headlines with Susan Tracy and Charlie Chieppo.
It's rare to see people with disabilities on television, and rarer still to see actors with disabilities in those roles.
Lithgow had two inspirations for his one-man Broadway show, "Stories by Heart": his father, and an 80-year-old story book titled "Tellers of Tales."
Appealing to hearts and minds is getting us nowhere, writes Miles Howard.
Politicians are beyond hope on gun violence, writes Steve Almond. It's up to us. What will we decide to do?
Early reviews call the film "exhilarating," but also "groundbreaking."
The Oscar-nominated film is a coming-of-age story about a 17-year-old named Elio and his brief romance with a 24-year-old grad student, Oliver.
Director Ryan Coogler aims to give African-Americans a superhero -- someone who, like all superheroes, is flawed and makes mistakes, but ultimately saves the day, writes critic Ethan Gilsdorf.
On Point radio host Tom Ashbrook has been dismissed by WBUR after BU says investigators found his conduct "created an abusive work environment."
Here & Now's Jeremy Hobson discusses the latest on Tom Ashbrook's dismissal from WBUR with NPR media correspondent David Folkenflik.
Writer-director Sally Potter and actor Patricia Clarkson say "no-waste filmmaking" and a low budget helped create a more vibrant result on screen.
Jack Hynes, a longtime Boston television news anchor, has died.
The Denver-based media company owns hundreds of newspapers around the country, including the Lowell Sun and the Fitchburg Sentinel & Enterprise.
We talk to John Carroll, WBUR media analyst and professor of journalism at BU, about what the sale will mean for the Herald and local news.
The much-anticipated Marvel superhero movie is the first to star a majority black cast.
The Atlantic's Ed Yong realized in 2016 that only around 24 percent of the sources for his stories were female.
The lawsuit argues the company broke New York law by "failing to protect its employees from pervasive sexual harassment, intimidation and discrimination," according to the statement.