New Census data has highlighted what so many renters and would-be homebuyers have struggled with for years: Massachusetts’ housing costs are out of control. This latest data likely isn’t a surprise to my fellow business leaders who have seen firsthand the damage it’s done our state and economy.
Republican delegates qualified both of their candidates for Massachusetts governor – Geoff Diehl and Chris Doughty – for the September primary ballot over the weekend, and gave Diehl the party’s endorsement in the race.
Republican gubernatorial candidate Geoff Diehl will run as a team with former state representative Leah Allen, a North Shore Republican who spent a brief stint on Beacon Hill before leaving the House to focus on her nursing career.
Republican gubernatorial hopeful Chris Doughty, a political outsider, aligned his campaign with a former member of the legislature on Tuesday as he introduced Kate Campanale as his informal running mate, giving the Wrentham businessman an entree to the establishment wing of the Republican Party.
The state, Harvard professor and gubernatorial candidate Danielle Allen argues, needs to plunge head-first into changing how Bay Staters get around
Chris Doughty, a Wrentham Republican who has grown a manufacturing business here over the last three decades, announced Wednesday that he is running for governor, upping the level of competition on the GOP side in the campaign to succeed outgoing Gov. Charlie Baker.
What sounds better in a resume? “Secretary of Labor” or “Labor Secretary?”
The Massachusetts housing market, distorted by a chronic shortage of homes, condominiums and apartments and plagued by ever-more-obscene prices and rents, needs a new champion. Marty Walsh could be the one.
With Gov. Charlie Baker and Lt. Gov. Karyn Polito out of the picture for the 2022 governor’s race, we implore a candidate to seize their mantle as “the housing ticket.”
If former Boston Mayor Martin Walsh is interested in running for governor of Massachusetts next year, he gave no indication of it when asked about the race Friday morning during a national radio appearance.
Gov. Charlie Baker, a two-term Republican who at his peak was one of the most popular governors in the country, will not seek a third term, throwing the 2022 race for governor wide open.
A little more than two weeks past his 65th birthday, Gov. Charlie Baker said he still wants to be “working for a long time,” but did not indicate if those plans will involve a bid to keep his current job for another four years.
As candidates start to shift into campaign mode for 2022, House Speaker Ronald Mariano said Monday that he intends to stick around for another term in one of the most powerful posts in state government.
Still not ready to announce his 2022 plans, Gov. Charlie Baker on Monday outlined “three big questions” on his mind as he mulls whether to seek a third term.
Gov. Charlie Baker is not merely waiting to announce whether he will seek a third term in office next year, he said Tuesday, as he described the decision as “a very complicated issue … for all kinds of reasons.”
Gov. Charlie Baker’s found a strange sign on the beach in this week’s editorial cartoon.