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Let the facts speak for themselves, writes Steve Almond, and let the people decide how to vote based on those facts.
The Pope's evasion is unacceptable. He must come clean on what he knew and when he knew it, writes Rich Barlow.
By refusing PAC money, using an aggressive multilingual strategy and prioritizing young voters, writes Josiane Martinez, Ayanna Pressley's campaign demonstrated a new way to win.
Here's the lesson from the last 20 months: there will be no checks or balances on the presidency that don’t come directly from the voters, writes Joanna Weiss.
The Mass. primary election made national news when Ayanna Pressley defeated 10-term incumbent, Rep. Mike Capuano. Tom Keane shares his observations in the aftermath of the Massachusetts primaries.
Nike's Colin Kaepernick ad is not a virtuous moral stand -- it is a clever and calculated business decision, writes Bill Littlefield.
Louis CK made an unannounced appearance at a comedy club last week. The only lesson he seems to have learned in the past year is that it’s better not to...
To watch Democrats and Republicans lionize McCain as the antithesis of Trump, writes Miles Howard, is to witness public figures absolving themselves of any responsibility for Trump's rise.
We are still not doing enough to protect children from those we entrust to care for them, writes Gil Noam.
People my age talk about trading in their homes for a two-bedroom condo, writes Maribeth McKeon Sanabria. But that doesn't appeal to my husband and me -- we want to...
Despite its name, the phenomenon that is Allston Christmas affects many Boston neighborhoods.
Rich Barlow debates an imagined Trump supporter, who makes the best (and most honest) case for the president.
People borrow to survive, or because they are told it will help them do better, writes Janna Malamud Smith. And before they know it they’re trapped.
To be sure, the movie is imperfect with its frivolities and clichés. But for once, writes Ying-Ju Lai, let’s just have some fun.
Traditional school changes the way children naturally learn -- through hands-on exploration and experimentation -- and instead teaches children to be taught, writes Kerry McDonald.
Democratic socialism is not all that socialist, writes Rich Barlow. Indeed, its numbers can look damn near Republican.
Janna Malamud Smith implores us not to hang our hopes on the first lady.
How are we to discern which are the waves merely lapping against the shore and which are the ones foretelling the tsunami?
America has lost one of the most tireless advocates for its soul, writes Andrew Carleen.
The options now open to the president depend on patterns of circular reasoning that are becoming increasingly hard to justify, writes Andrew Grainger.