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David Bernstein

City Life

How to Save Transportation in Boston: Bikes

It’s time to start building bike lanes, sharing helmets, and encouraging commuters to ditch the engine for the pedal.

City Life

How to Save Transportation in Boston: Cars

From imposing a tax on paid parking facilities to putting an end to distracted driving.

City Life

How to Save Transportation in Boston: Buses

According to the experts, Bus Rapid Transit is the only solution.

City Life

How to Save Transportation in Boston: Rail

Whether it’s electrifying the rails or boosting the MBTA’s PR strategy, something has to be done to fix the disarray on the T.

City Life

How to Save Transportation in Boston: Big Ideas

Here, transportation experts dish their most creative ideas.

City Life

The Long Goodbye

Governor Charlie Baker has done everything he can to distance himself from the GOP except walk away. It’s time he does just that.

City Life

Where Is This Year’s Ayanna?

In the wake of Ayanna Pressley’s meteoric rise to Congress, Boston’s once-sleepy City Council was supposed to be the next hot political gig. We’re still waiting.

City Life

Here’s at Least One Good Reason Not to Loathe DC

Freshman Congresswoman Ayanna Pressley talks about 16-hour workdays, her fear of flying, homesickness, and who she might endorse for president.

City Life

The New Insiders

An unprecedented number of black leaders are now in power. Does that mean Boston’s race problems are getting better?

City Life

The Ultimate Guide to the Massachusetts Primaries

In a city where political officeholders usually maintain their titles for as long as they please, on September 4, all bets are off.

City Life

Mr. Romney Goes to Washington

Massachusetts’ favorite son is bucking to represent Utah in the U.S. Senate. But what’s he really running for?

Two Boston hospitals are battling over bragging rights to a new treatment for blindness. What they’re really after is the money.

Thousands of people paid a small business in Hyannis $399 to appraise their properties. Now, $12 million is gone and only a story of greed and family betrayal is left.