“It’s proof that folks value what we were providing and beyond that, it’s something they need.”
“It’s a popular order because it’s so common in the cultures that many of our customers are a part of,” they report. “In a way, we’re helping to spread the dish to people who are not familiar with it as yet.”
The vast majority of those 153 licenses will be restricted to seven historically underserved Boston neighborhoods: Roxbury, Mattapan, Dorchester, Hyde Park, Jamaica Plain, Mission Hill and East Boston.
Has the city’s complicated, problematic, and historically corrupt liquor licensing process guaranteed that Boston will never have a normal or equitable social life? Could lifting the cap on the number of licenses fix it?
Boston’s liquor licensing quota was born out of elitism and has fostered a poisonous disparity over the past century. Can lifting the cap break the cycle?
“We are the third generation to live in that house. Right now it’s five people, and next year we will have eight people on two floors."
How a Hub hoops icon missed the NBA but rebounded to save lives ...