Abby Elizabeth Conway
Abby Elizabeth Conway is a digital producer at WBUR. In that role her responsibilities include: selecting, producing and editing content for the website, curating the homepage, producing and writing breaking news stories, and leading teams in planning and building multimedia packages around major events and newsroom projects.
An Emerson College alum, Abby currently lives in Somerville where in her free time she enjoys experimenting in the kitchen, reading fiction, buying antiques, eating tacos, and, lately, training to run a 7-mile road race.
We’ve compiled all of our coverage of his trial here.
In laying out its revised bid, the group detailed how it plans to transform the areas around several proposed major venues once the 2024 Summer Olympics leave town.
Service will run until 2 a.m. instead of the current 2:30 a.m., the frequency of service will be reduced, and five late night bus routes will be eliminated.
The campaign includes TV and digital ads that will run through the end of July, pointing people to a new state website — mass.gov/StopAddiction.
Jeffrey Rudman decided to step down after a meeting with Boston Mayor Marty Walsh.
Baker’s “resiliency plan” proposes several infrastructure, equipment and operations updates to improve transit service during severe weather.
The alleged plot was detailed in a criminal complaint against a 24-year-old Everett man who was arrested in connection with the investigation.
The two nonprofit hospitals said in a statement that both sides “determined that at this time it is best for our medical centers to remain separate.”
Countdown clocks were unveiled Friday at the Newton Centre and Newton Highlands stations on the D branch.
The bill would give the Department of Public Utilities the authority to develop and enforce a “modern regulatory framework” for ride-for-hire services.
The bill would create a fiscal control board to oversee MBTA operations and finances for the next three years.
Follow along for complete coverage of the 119th Boston Marathon.
Here at WBUR, dozens of books cross our desks each week. We decided we needed a better way to showcase our latest book conversations, recommendations and reviews all in one place. And so our digital bookshelf was born.
Daniel Johnson, the executive director of 826 Boston, penned the poem during James Foley’s nearly two years in captivity in Syria. In publishing it, he said he hoped to “stamp out the numbing vision” of Foley’s final moments.
Chosen as the work that best captures the “spirit of contemporary life in Boston,” local artist Adam O’Day’s “Transit” has won Boston’s Portrait of a City competition.
A portable reading room. Utility boxes that function as benches. A mini makeover for Boston’s drab City Hall lobby. Those are just a few of winning ideas from the city’s first Public Space Invitational.
The 10-minute shows will happen simultaneously at nine stations throughout Boston and Cambridge at 4:30 p.m.
A collection of typewriters formally owned by some of the most iconic figures of the 20th century is on display now at Northeastern University.
“Manhunt — Boston Bombers” premieres Wednesday night on PBS.
Rediscover your favorite literary classics with new cover designs that aim to keep our “creative heritage fresh and vibrant.”
Some fans of “Cat’s Cradle” or “Slaughterhouse-Five” might be unaware Kurt Vonnegut also wrote for the stage. A new version of “Make Up Your Mind” is coming to SpeakEasy in November.
The Internet has already made much of the information that can be found in libraries easily accessible online. So could the proliferation of e-books render the public library obsolete?
While the vaccine isn’t perfect, it still lowers your risk of getting or spreading the virus.