As director of social media, Robin Lubbock works on WBUR’s Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, Instagram, Tumblr, Flickr and Pinterest feeds (and a few others!), and he works with WBUR staff to develop the station’s presence in social media.
Robin also curates Curious Boston, a project that gathers your questions and tries to find answers to some of them.
Prior to joining WBUR in 1999, Robin Lubbock worked in new media at the Christian Science Monitor on the newspaper’s Web site, csmonitor.com. He worked as senior producer for Worldwide Television News’ Nairobi bureau before that time, traveling throughout Africa to cover news stories including the U.S. intervention in Somalia, the genocide in Rwanda, and conflict in Burundi, Liberia and numerous other countries. He also worked in Central Europe, covering the end of the war in Bosnia. Robin started his career in journalism as a photojournalist and radio reporter, covering stories in Europe, South East Asia and Central America.
Frederick Ilchman, co-curator of “Goya: Order and Disorder” at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, talks about two masterpieces in three ARTery videos.
On Nov. 4, voters will find four statewide ballot questions at the polls. Here’s a short summary of each question.
Yes, there is a largely forgotten performance hall underground in the center of Boston, and you may well have walked by it.
It’s time to vote in our “Getting Around Our Fair City” round of Curious Boston questions.
support wbur today So, what makes a good Curious Boston question? Here here some guidelines that might help: Keep it local: Questions should be relevant to Boston and the area. Example of a local question: How many times a year does The Constitution leave its moorings? Make it clear: Please read your question carefully to […]
What’s left you curious in Boston and the region recently? We’re hoping to find out, and get some of your questions answered. Start right here.
It was plentiful tabletop games, like Dungeons & Dragons, and comic book stores that helped Boston earn its rank.
MIT Media Lab director Joi Ito championed the Internet’s potential to revolutionize democracy and business in a discussion with the BBC’s Razia Iqbal at the MIT Media Lab.