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I'm traveling two roads in every moment, looking forward as I watch my son grow up while glancing backward at the boy I once was, writes Bill Eville.
Maybe most children see their parents through a lens of time and story that ultimately fuses into lore, writes Judy Bolton-Fasman.
NASA's decision to open the International Space Station to commerce, including space tourism, could compromise the agency's work, writes Joelle Renstrom.
Homelessness in the nation's priciest ZIP codes is surging, writes Rich Barlow. Last year, the number of homeless people in Massachusetts jumped 14%.
There have been 2,462 known exonerations in the United States, resulting in 21,645 years of wrongful incarceration, writes Stephanie Roberts Hartung.
We don't have to put up with our failing transportation system, writes Miles Howard. Let’s vote out elected officials who fail to prioritize transportation.
It’s easy to get hyper-focused on the U.S. women, writes Shira Springer, but the World Cup is better with a global perspective -- when you see how growing parity on...
It's not that we Irish girls didn't get pregnant or opt to terminate, writes Aine Greaney, about her experience growing up in Ireland, where abortion was outlawed by the government....
Former lead paint manufacturers must pay $409 million to clean up lead paint in homes in California. Massachusetts should also sue, write the authors.
Although more whites are moving to diverse, urban neighborhoods, they're not interacting with people from other ethnic groups, writes Emily Walton.
I’m not sure the basics of parenting have really changed all that much over the years, writes Laura Shea Souza. Growing up is still hard, with trophies or without, and...
Reproductive health is not a women’s issue, it’s a human right, writes Mason Dunn. It's a right I was denied so many times it almost killed me.
Epidemics like Ebola should worry us more than terrorists, writes Jonathan Lascher of the global health organization, Partners In Health.
Agriculture is both a casualty and a cause of climate change, writes Frederick Hewett.
During a routine appointment my patient told me he planned to buy an AR-15 and attack his local police station, writes Dr. Pranay Sinha.
Mispronouncing student names contributes to lower self-esteem and, for English language learners, lower academic performance, writes Roberto Rey Agudo.
From pussy hats to "bake sales for choice," women are expressing a proud and self-aware appropriation of things once deemed trivial because women did them, writes Anita Diamant.
Judy Shelton, who is likely to be Trump's next nominee to the Federal Reserve Board, favors returning to the gold standard, writes Rich Barlow. It's a position that should disqualify...
Rev. Mariama White-Hammond and Joe Battenfeld join us for our Radio Boston "Week In Review."
When Twitter and Facebook disseminate fiction alongside fact, they declare that truth is whatever we choose to believe, writes Julie Wittes Schlack.