Those who value serious journalism (as well as the rights of journalists) should be quite worried about just how lethally Boston Globe management is attempting to undercut the newspaper’s union.
The strategic silences in the Boston Globe’s piece on the legacy of Israel Horovitz are disturbing.
Does anyone really believe that there is no sexual harassment going on in Boston area theater companies today?
These articles dramatize, sadly, who was listened to and who wasn’t when sexual allegations were made against playwright Israel Horovitz in the early ’90s.
Expanding Abstraction is a success because it does what it set out to do: to highlight the visions of New England’s female abstract painters.
Resistance, at least in Boston theater, is futile.
A response to Ty Burr’s column called “Here’s why Woody Allen is overrated”in yesterday’s Boston Globe.
Arts and entertainment are one and the same, both trivial– or at least way down the pecking order when it comes to things that are genuinely important.
A fast-paced, fact-laden book by two “Boston Globe” reporters about the 2013 Boston Marathon bombings that doesn’t answer the tough questions.
Years (or would that be decades?) ago, editors had the self-respect to be embarrassed by critical incompetence, perhaps because there was the assumption that knowledgeable people were reading the paper. Those discriminating readers are long gone from the marginalized arts section of The Boston Globe . . . By Bill Marx I haven’t seen the […]