“These machines routinely have problems. Officers don’t administer them properly. They shouldn’t be looked at as the gold standard.”
Katie Wallace is a veteran local campaign organizer who met with each of the candidates shortly after they entered the race. After making the rounds, Wallace said, “I felt confused about some of the things that Erika said that did not make sense to me. I felt that she was not being transparent.”
Closures and other pandemic factors have cost about an eighth of working adults their job. More people need help, while businesses that might otherwise donate are closed.
“The rodents are actually looking for food that is not there, so there are a lot more sightings. They need food and water to survive. It doesn't have to be filet mignon, it doesn't have to Evian.”
“The managers don't even show up on site anymore because they don’t want to get the virus, leaving the kids who work there to slack off. People like me, the possums, have to survive by doubling up on our orders so we don’t get fired.”
“I was alarmed by some of the answers from the other candidates at the debates the other night,” she said. “I will end those wasteful regime change wars.”
“It’s none of your fucking business what I own ... I haven’t broken any laws. Why do I have to register my shit? Leave me alone.”
The guards prepared to fight any slave hunters who entered Boston, and specifically patrolled the streets of the West End and the northern slope of Beacon Hill, which at the time was home to the majority of the city’s black population.
Students, councilors turn up heat over broken payment promises by nonprofits
In Boston politics, nothing helps more than already being in office