If Boston sports enthusiasts are angry that the city continues to be tarnished by a bad reputation for bigoted fans, perhaps their anger’s misdirected.
Some team members were playing baseball for the very first time in their lives at the national tournament. They were there for the experience, an accomplishment in and of itself.
Most boys will never be major league baseball players. Up until now, though, no woman has ever been one. For men, it’s a long shot. For women, it’s a fantasy, something reinforced by the very name of the camp—a name that can seem both inspiring and insulting at once.
The legacy of Massachusetts curling clubs and the making of a Paralympian
Teams with names like Toronto Mounties, Boston Longfellows, and New York Shade huddle up, discussing strategy and formations.
Boston teams begin addressing racism, but have a lot of hard work and practice ahead of them
How a Boston demonstration first planned before Charlottesville answered the call to become something much, much bigger
"I think [the proposed bill] makes perfect sense... I’m confused how it’s named ‘Yawkey’ anyway, in light of what we know about him.”
Offensive comments and controversy aside, these hosts are winning in the ratings, proving that there is indeed a massive audience for such bigoted rhetoric in Greater Boston.
“People are dying across the state ... We need to be open to whatever might be helpful to protect people from the worst consequences of their addictions.”