Nate Goldman is a social media producer at WBUR. Originally from Dallas, Texas, he moved up to Boston in Fall 2007 to attend Boston University, and graduated in 2011 with a degree in advertising. He currently lives in Allston, Mass. and intends one day to travel to space with help from the budding space-tourism industry.
The Internet is on a hunt to find #whoshoveledthefinishline.
Mayor Menino’s death. The passing of “Car Talk” host Tom Magliozzi. Ferguson protests. All of these, and others, had tremendous reach on Twitter — and WBUR’s account is no exception.
Are you thankful for an act of kindness in your life? From now through Friday, November 21, you can send a personalized postcard to anyone you want to thank, on us.
The former executive editor of The New York Times announced she’s working on a news startup with journalist Steven Brill.
Country-folk band The Novel Ideas has come a long way since lead singer and guitarist Daniel Radin teamed up with childhood friend Danny Hoshino in 2012.
From liquor store sales to T ridership to the number of tweets coming from our smart phones, Boston can feel like a whole different city in the summer.
We all know the collective sigh of relief this time of year, when the students vanish and the city is transformed, seemingly overnight. Which got us thinking: what exactly changes in Boston in the summer? What are some of the numbers behind that transformation?
There’s a new kind of hero, or antihero, on the pop culture scene, who turn previous definitions of those terms on their heads.
Forty-one percent of Massachusetts residents say they would leave the state if they could, according to a new Gallup poll. We’d like to know why you want to stay.
The MBTA announced that no extra commuter rail cars will be added to accommodate the hundreds of riders trying to get from South Station to Hopkinton for 26.2 mile ride to the finish line — a service the transportation agency has provided in the past.
With winter weather in full gear and retail stores piping Christmas music through their loudspeakers, it’s starting to feel a lot like the holidays.
Ron Burgundy, of “Anchorman” fame, is coming to Boston.
Boston officials will be crowdsourcing submissions to replace City Hall’s transfer music with music from local musicians.
The Boston and St. Louis symphony orchestras are home to some of the country’s most talented musicians, but neither is above some good old-fashioned smack talk ahead of the World Series.
Federal agencies and federally funded organizations go black on Twitter during government shutdown.
It’s Dollar Beard Night at Fenway Park. Predictably, the ticket booth lines were long with hairy faces both real and fake.
MIT is hosting the second annual performance of “UP: The Umbrella Project” – an artistic and scientific collaboration between MIT’s Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Labs and the internationally acclaimed modern dance company Pilobolus.