By

Sean Hathaway
A year and a half after the MBTA ended late night transit service, it’s back, albeit in a reduced format. At the beginning of this month, some of the more popular bus routes were extended beyond traditional hours, many until 3 AM. Though it is not a perfect set-up – I would be unaffected by...
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air bnb
Thursday morning’s CommonWealth Newsmakers event explored “the dilemma of disruptive technology” with home sharing apps, Airbnb in particular, taking center stage. After CommonWealth’s Bruce Mohl and Jack Sullivan set the table, a panel made up of Senator Stan Rosenberg, Representative Aaron Michlewitz, Will Burns (Director of Midwest Policy and Senior Advisor at Airbnb) and Ford...
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The end of the year is traditionally a time for reflection on the past 12 months, but also for looking ahead at what’s to come. While it’s not necessarily around the corner, the impending rise of autonomous (or self-driving) vehicles has the potential to bring transformative change and disruption to the status quo in a...
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Cambridge
With some of the nation’s highest rents and most prominent innovation tenants, it’s well understood that Cambridge is a hot real estate market, but can it last? At NAIOP’s aptly titled Cambridge: Still in the Lead event, an esteemed panel moderated by Steve Purpura (Executive Managing Director, Transwestern) and composed of Tom Andrews (SVP, Alexandria...
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infrastructure
Last week during the 2017 National Conference of State Legislatures Legislative Summit I attended the session “Critical Status: How Financing Can Help Address America’s Infrastructure Crisis,” which largely focused on the attractiveness of public-private partnerships (P3), the permitting process and the roles the Federal and State levels of government should play in projects. Taking part...
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As a perpetual patron of public transportation, I have been watching the MBTA’s Green Line extension saga with a close eye. I remain optimistic about the likelihood of the project coming to fruition and the most recent update gives me further confidence for the future of transit expansion. As with any public infrastructure project, cost...
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Changes are coming to the college neighborhoods of Boston. Since 2008, Boston has had a “no-more-than-four” law, which bars more than four undergraduate students from living in the same apartment. However, the city has not been able to truly enforce it. Last week, city officials offered a new plan to enforce “no more than four,”...
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Cambridge is world-renowned for innovation. Whether it’s the first-class institutions of Harvard and MIT or the ground-breaking companies of Kendall Square, the People’s Republic is perpetually in the news for its contributions and discoveries. When you’re home to some of the smartest people on the planet, it’s no surprise that the community is also coming...
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Last year my alma mater, Northeastern University, opened a new dormitory called East Village. Beyond adding to the campus’ DNA, it signified a new chapter in the story of Boston higher education. East Village was the first residence hall built in Boston by a private developer and now more are planned. Understandably, what’s new can...
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As we turn the calendar from February to March, we get a little closer to warmth and sunshine. Although it’s been an usually warm winter – no doubt compensation for last year – I’m sure plenty of people are getting the itch to spend more time outside. A day at the ballpark is one such...
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