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Boston Globe

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Boston Marathon bombing and the manhunt that followed
Pulitzer Prize-winning staff coverage of the bombing of the history Boston Marathon.

68 Blocks — life, death, hope
A Globe award-winning series on a year in Boston’s Bowdoin-Geneva neighborhood.

When Candidates put on their best faces
New Hampshire make up artists has five presidential primaries to her name.

In debates, nonverbal cues can hurt presidential candidates
Body language often speaks volume.

Charleston church defiant in wake of shooting tragedy
Sanctuary reopens after S.C. massacre

Charleston grapples anew with slavery’s ingrained history
The death of nine African-Americans allegedly at the hands of a white man bent on starting a race war is a moment that is making Charleston, a city whose history still bears the brands of segregation and slavery, confront the remnants of its past.

A tiny N.H. town gets overlooked by presidential hopefuls
New Hampshire, with its first-in-the-nation primary, is a state where residents boast about bumping into presidential hopefuls on sidewalks and in grocery stores. But not here.

At 94, Democratic doyenne is still the go-to person in N.H.
Mary Louise Hancock serves as a reservoir of wisdom on the political landscape of a state that can knock candidates from the race.

Statistics open eyes to the debate on race
NAACP’s ad aims to shed light on little-know facts with its “I am a statistic” campaign.

Holiday joy is elusive in Ferguson, Mo
This year’s holiday fell in a week consumed by the cataclysmic events surrounding a grand jury’s decision not to indict a police officer in the shooting death of Michael Brown Jr. And then there was the fury that followed.

Ferguson decision leaves city anguished, uneasy
The day after a grand jury decided not to indict police Officer Darren Wilson in the shooting death of an unarmed black teenager, sparking national discussion and protests, the concerns of the people of Ferguson were more immediate.

Ahead of the Ferguson decision, an education in nonviolence
The Rev. Osagyefo Uhuru Sekou of the First Baptist Church in Jamaica Plain taught people nonviolent civil disobedience as the St. Louis area — and the nation — held its collective breath, awaiting word on the fate of Darren Wilson.

Making an election relevant to younger citizens
With Massachusetts in the home stretch of the 2014 political season, educators try make the races relevant to a generation coming of age in neighborhoods with double-digit unemployment, soaring college tuition, and violence-plagued streets.

In Ferguson protests, teens seek a wider justice
Michael Brown’s death has not only jolted many young people into consciousness and action, including daily protests, but it has also created a collective trauma of sorts.

Bridgewater State helping educate Cape Verde’s youth
Poor in resources, rich in determination, the West African island nation sees its future in learning.

MGH guard brings his gifts to Haiti, his ancestral home

Teens speak out on issues in Zimmerman case

After decades of activism, Mel King looks only ahead
At 84, former mayoral contender focuses on community

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