Reconing with Racism in Boston
In sports and in life, what is Boston really like for African Americans?
NEXT is a weekly radio show and podcast hosted by John Dankosky, based at WNPR in Hartford, Connecticut and powered by the New England News Collaborative.
Our laboratory is all of New England — one of America's oldest places — at a time of change.
Through original reporting and interviews, we ask important questions about the issues we explore: where are we now? How did we get here? And what's next?
An escalation in immigration enforcement over the past year has brought a new level of anxiety for the several thousand migrant farm workers living in Vermont.
The Department of Homeland Security announced Monday that it will not renew Temporary Protected Status (TPS) for Salvadorans.
New England electricity customers could get a direct benefit from a cut in federal corporate taxes — lower utility bills.
OPINION Not long ago, Robin P. McHaelen, founder and executive director of True Colors, Inc., launched into a training for police officers from around the state. Three minutes in to the class, a man stood up, said, “This is bullshit. I’m not listening to this,” and stormed out. He was soon followed by another…
Thousands of Salvadoran immigrants in Connecticut and Massachusetts will find out by Monday whether their legal status in the U.S. will be extended or revoked. Some have lived in the U.S. for nearly two decades, and many don’t know what they’ll do if they’re told to leave.
About half of New England’s households are on septic systems. That’s the highest proportion in the country.
Thirty years ago, four people died from amnesic shellfish poisoning after eating cultured mussels from Canada’s Price Edward Island. The mussels contained domoic acid, a neurotoxin produced by a class of algae called pseudo-nitzschia. The toxin turned up in PEI mussels the next year, but for decades after that wasn’t heard from again on the Eastern Seaboard.
A basic cooking technique that’s described in one of Europe’s oldest cookbooks has become the “secret sauce” to Latin American and Puerto Rican cuisine
New Hampshire’s Great Bay and the Piscataqua River estuary have been in bad shape for years – and the latest data doesn’t show a lot of improvement.
One of Connecticut’s most uncommon species of evergreen can still be found — if you know where to look.