Relive the excitement of the Patriots’ path to their fourth Super Bowl Championship with “Pumped,” a special commemorative book from The Boston Globe.

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End of Overtime

The road to the finish line

Along the way
Finish line

Texts and information by Jenna Russell, David Filipov, Steve Wilmsen, Patricia Wen, Geoff Edgers, David Abel, Michael Rezendes, Sarah Schweitzer, Steven A. Rosenberg

Chiqui Esteban, Javier Zarracina/Globe Staff

Open offices seem great — until you work in one

For years, this favored style of architects and CEOs has reigned supreme. Could that finally be changing?

The danger of neglecting community colleges

As a group, the 15 schools in Massachusetts have struggled. It’s time to change that.

Brianna Wu on why Gamergate trolls won’t win

Threats are keeping my female game developers from PAX East, but they’re not going to silence us.

Steps to take before the snow melts

Before you start to worry about flooding, take a deep breath. The outlook isn’t as dire as it seems.

Yelp! terrorists? Think twice about turning the tables.

The conduct of two women at Alden & Harlow, and a posting by the chef-owner, led to an online debate about his response.

A skewering of racial stereotypes in ‘Colored Museum’

Tony winner Billy Porter is directing the Huntington Theatre’s production of George C. Wolfe’s satirical “The Colored Museum.”

What price must Chicago pay for Obama library?

The competition to host Barack Obama’s presidential library is a spectacle not unlike a presidential campaign itself.

Film tax credit is a local production

The face of Massachusetts filmmaking isn’t fat-cat Hollywood stars, it’s below-the-title locals who dress sets, provide props, fix hair, and on and on.

Winter storms battered sales of small businesses, survey shows

As snow has piled high this winter, sales have slumped dramatically for small businesses across the state, especially for retailers and restaurants, according to a new survey.

Elizabeth Warren plan would bolster NIH funding

The Medical Innovation Act is built around the idea of drug company lawbreakers chipping into a “swear jar” for their transgressions.

At Gallery Kayafas, Jules Aarons and Bill Yates

Two different worlds: photography of Boston’s North End and a Tampa roller rink.

Ringling’s elephant move is a start

The circus hasn’t promised to end the use of elephants until 2018, and this change shouldn’t stop with only one species.

The stories O’Neill could tell are now in a script

Catherine O’Neill’s new play, “The Fence” is rooted in her Dorchester upbringing while it reaches out to explore ideas about identity.

Where hoping is easy, and change is hard

“That Hopey Changey Thing” is a substantial inquiry into the roles we play both inside our own heritage and out.

In ‘Shockheaded Peter,’ no child is safe

In Company One’s production of “Shockheaded Peter,” children pay for their misdeeds with their lives.

Llewellyn comes to Handel and Haydn for ‘Elijah’

Stepping in for the late Christopher Hogwood, conductor Grant Llewellyn returns to the Handel and Haydn Society for two concerts this weekend.

‘Act of God’ by Jill Ciment

Jill Ciment’s darkly comic jewel of a novel recounts the tale of four bedeviled women who find themselves homeless in New York City.

For ‘Queen and Country’ and family laughs

British director John Boorman returns to autobiographical precincts by following his 18-year-old alter ego into the army and various affairs of the heart.

‘Unfinished Business’ never gets off the ground

Vince Vaughn faces a challenge getting laughs as an uptight small business owner trying to get a contract signed in Berlin.

Largest US banks all pass latest round of Fed ‘stress tests’

The nation’s 31 largest banks could all withstand a severe US and global recession and keep lending, the Federal Reserve said.

G. Love brings his reunited combo to the House of Blues

G. Love and his original Special Sauce lineup, recently reunited, will celebrate a recent album and a big anniversary.

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