Dukakis And Weld To Baker: Dig Under Downtown To Link Rail System


Beacon Hill’s past and present met at the State House Wednesday to discuss something that could dramatically change Boston’s future: a proposed tunnel under downtown that would connect North and South Stations and allow train travel through the city.

City’s middle-income base eroding


Fewer families can afford Boston, analysis shows.

Denver’s $150M affordable housing plan highlights stepped-up strategy

Denver Post

Mayor Michael Hancock, other officials say fee- and tax-backed annual fund drawing $15 million a year would support more projects

Community Notes

Cape Cod Times

Professor Barry Bluestone will discuss the “Consequences of the Demographic Revolution on Cape Cod, Massachusetts, and the U.S.” in a program at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 25 at Truro Public Library, 7 Standish Way, North Truro.

New realty service caters to Boston’s millennials


People ages 20-34 comprise more than one-third of Boston’s population, the highest proportion of any major US city, according to the city’s ONEin3 initiative, designed to connect Boston’s millennials with housing and other resources. While housing Boston’s undergraduate population has long been a challenge, accommodating a growing influx of graduate students, medical interns, and young professionals is putting increasing pressure on the rental market.

Is the skills gap real?


Economists challenge a politicians’ truism.

Some offshored manufacturing jobs return to US


About 3,000 manufacturing jobs have returned from offshore to the Northeast in the past five years, including 600 to Massachusetts, according to the Reshoring Initiative, a group that promotes US manufacturing. The higher costs of doing business in Massachusetts can work against the state, said Harry Moser, the group’s founder, but reshoring here is still attractive to some companies because of the skilled workforce and proximity to colleges and universities.

Transportation transformation in Metrowest


There’s a vision for downtown Framingham and it looks a little something like Somerville. Town Manager Bob Halpin hopes to make the area vibrant, but mostly convenient as a hub for the young workforce. None of that can happen, however, without a way to get around. Halpin is focused on transit-oriented development, or bringing amenities and apartments to an area with a train and bus system to boost the local economy. With the MetroWest and Milford area population aging, some say bringing in better transportation will be key to keeping MetroWest towns thriving, as Halpin hopes to do.

Happy MISERS! Colleges Across Boston Refuse To Pay For Basic City Services

daily caller

Colleges and universities in Boston fail to pay voluntary fees for essential services provided by the taxpayers, such as police protection, fire protection and snow removal.

Boston reconsiders policy reserving housing units for moderate-income tenants


By Sharon O’Malley | constructiondive.com | July 15, 2015 Dive Brief: A Boston law requiring developers to make room for moderate-income residents in new condominium and apartment buildings “does virtually nothing to solve the housing crisis,” according to Northeastern University. So Boston Mayor Marty Walsh is reconsidering a city policy that sets aside 13% of […]

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