Effective May 29, Massachusetts will be nearly back to “normal,” Gov. Charlie Baker said.
Masks will still be required for now in all indoor public places, at all events and outdoors when social distancing is not possible in Massachusetts, despite new guidance from the Centers from Disease Control
Fans of amusement parks and road races in Massachusetts are among those who can begin enjoying loosened pandemic restrictions starting Monday.
The Massachusetts economy grew at a much faster pace than the national economy in the first quarter and the economic analysts at MassBenchmarks see that trend continuing over the coming months.
Boston Mayor Kim Janey takes office during one of the most challenging times in modern history. At the same time, this extraordinary moment can be the start of a sustained, more equitable and prosperous future for Boston if she makes two key moves.
A prominent Harvard epidemiologist says the state is in a “race” to vaccinate residents as more highly-contagious strains of COVID-19 begin to spread. The most recent national seven-day average of new cases, at 60,000 per day, is up 10 percent over the prior seven-day period, the CDC says.
As most of Massachusetts shifts into Phase 4 of the state’s reopening plan today, Boston will adopt a modified version with lower caps on most indoor and outdoor events, Mayor Martin Walsh announced Friday.
Just hours after appearing before lawmakers critical of his administration’s rollout of COVID-19 vaccinations, Gov. Charlie Baker announced the state was loosening public health restrictions on restaurants and other businesses.
Massachusetts is easing some of its COVID-19 restrictions by increasing the capacity limits on businesses to 40 percent, Gov. Charlie Baker announced Thursday.
Satisfied that the most recent surge in COVID-19 cases is safely behind the city, Boston Mayor Marty Walsh announced gyms, movie theaters and other venues closed in December will be able to reopen Feb. 1.
Massachusetts is extending by two weeks tightened restrictions on gatherings, including a 25 percent capacity limit for many businesses.
Boston is extending coronavirus restrictions on museums, movie theaters, gyms and other businesses for another three weeks – until Jan. 27.
Massachusetts has not yet experienced a confirmed post-holiday COVID surge on par with the one that followed Thanksgiving, Gov. Charlie Baker said Monday, but he cautioned that conditions could still change rapidly.
Starting Saturday, a host of new restrictions on gatherings and businesses will be put in place in Massachusetts to try and reduce the spread of COVID-19.
Have yourself a merry little Christmas, emphasis on little. That was the message Tuesday from Gov. Charlie Baker as he urged people to take COVID-19 safety precautions more seriously during the December holidays
Boston is joining several area cities and towns in closing gyms, museums, private clubs and other businesses for three weeks in an effort to rein in the spread of COVID-19.
With COVID-19 cases climbing steadily and the holiday season coming, Boston Mayor Martin Walsh is keeping all options open.
Following weeks of increasing numbers of COVID-19 cases across the state, Gov. Charlie Baker has announced new restrictions on businesses and private gatherings.