BOSTON — People age 65 and older, residents and staff of low-income and affordable senior housing, and individuals with two or more health conditions that put them at higher risk from COVID-19 will be able to start booking vaccine appointments Thursday, as the state shifts to the next priori…
Total COVID-19 cases
|Cases confirmed, 5,952,145|
|Recovered, 2,516,951||United States|
|Cases confirmed, 1,747,087|
|Cases confirmed, 95,512|
|Deaths, 6,718||Essex County|
|Cases confirmed, 13,994|
Sources: Johns Hopkins University COVID 19 Tracking Dashboard and Mass. Department of Public Health
Dolly Parton has been singing about everyday office employees working “9 to 5” for over 40 years, but now the country icon is singing about entrepreneurs working “5 to 9” to pursue their dreams after hours.
A plea from Dr. Anthony Fauci for people to “wear a mask” to slow the spread of the coronavirus tops a Yale Law School librarian’s list of the most notable quotes of 2020.
When COVID-19 came and changed everyone's lives in March, it took down engaged couples' original wedding and honeymoons plans along with everything else, making many soon-to-be newlyweds postpone their nuptials to later in the year, or even into 2021.
Lindsey Catarino is the talk of her neighborhood. She put up her Christmas tree, lights and all, in mid-September. By Oct. 1, her mantel was decorated. Since, she has added more trees and decorations in just about every room of her Connecticut condo.
No big family gatherings. No munching on your aunt's famous apple pie or cousin's stuffing. Turkey Day 2020 is going to be a lot different.
Thanksgiving in normal times means getting together with family and friends to celebrate the many blessings of the past year. Tradition calls for a giant turkey with all the fixings, spirited conversation around the dinner table and a fight over leftovers.
If you’re planning a smaller Thanksgiving gathering this year because of social distancing, you don’t have to give up the turkey, stuffing, pie and other traditional fare.
It’s the time of year when gardeners are turning their ripe tomatoes into sauces and salsas and cucumbers into pickles. But a boom in gardening and preparing food at home during the coronavirus pandemic has led to a scarcity of supplies with which to preserve them.
Following the less-than-stellar theatrical debut of Christopher Nolan's “Tenet,” Warner Bros. is delaying its next big release, “Wonder Woman 1984," to Christmas.
This is normally the time of year when flashy premieres march down red carpets and proclamations of Oscar buzz circle the globe. An avalanche of new films topples onto screens. The movie houses of Venice, Telluride, Toronto and New York shake with applause. The movies, more than ever, feel alive.
Theme park operators who spent months installing hand-sanitizing stations, figuring out how to disinfect roller coaster seats and checking the temperatures of guests at their gates so they'd come back in the midst of the pandemic are finding many reluctant to return.
BOSTON -- A state fund that pays for jobless benefits will be more than $2.4 billion in the hole by the of the year, and that will likely mean higher taxes next year for business owners.
Spending cuts to schools, childhood vaccinations and job-training programs. New taxes on millionaires, cigarettes and legalized marijuana. Borrowing, drawing from rainy day funds and reducing government workers’ pay.
HAVERHILL — If you live or work in Haverhill and find yourself wondering how the city's COVID-19 numbers are shaping up, wonder no more.
When Archie Jafree heard that Lord & Taylor filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in early August, he was sad about the fate of the storied retailer with roots dating back to 1824.
HAVERHILL — A sudden increase in the number of coronavirus cases has pushed Haverhill from the state’s lower-risk category to a moderate-risk classification, Mayor James Fiorentini said.
For five months, the coronavirus has stilled community theaters, leaving stifled players to soliloquy at home in front of foggy bathroom mirrors.
Alfresco dining has become an important part of the restaurant industry in Massachusetts, having “dramatically increased” when state government prohibited indoor dining to slow the spread of the coronavirus, analysts at the Federal Reserve Bank said.
My collection of brown paper sacks, insulated lunch bags and reusable salad containers fill a drawer in my kitchen. For decades, we have carved out a little morning time to pack lunch for school and work.
It can be tough to maintain healthful eating habits in stressful times, when the snack you hanker for probably begins with “chocolate” and ends with “cookie.”
HAVERHILL — As the school year approaches, many issues of great impact are on the way to being resolved: Families are choosing their preferred learning model, busing routes are being finalized and Chromebooks are being distributed.
DERRY — It's a back-to-school year like no other as students in Derry climbed aboard buses or into parents' cars Monday to head to the classroom.
Gone, for now, are the days when retirees Bill and Mary Hill could do whatever they please. Since school started for their only grandchild, they're not leisurely reading the morning newspaper, dawdling over a sudoku or staying holed up in their Colorado cabin to beat the Arizona heat.
From grappling with big life decisions to a marriage on the brink, a new four-part miniseries tackles relationship struggles during the COVID-19 pandemic.
The pandemic has accelerated a power shift in the fashion and advertising world, with models and influencers by necessity wielding more control over their own images during remote photo and video shoots.
For Michelle Lynn England, back-to-school shopping always meant heading to Target and the local mall with her two girls and dropping about $500 on each of them for trendy outfits.
Wedding planners, photographers and other bridal vendors who make the magic happen have a heap of new worries in the middle of the pandemic: no-mask weddings, rising guest counts and venues not following the rules.
It's been months since the coronavirus pandemic limited restaurant options and caused many people — even the most kitchen-phobic among us — to try to cook more.
Home delivery and Digital Access customers of The Eagle-Tribune get deals for restaurants, hotels, attractions and other businesses, locally and across the country.