The Red Sox won the AL East crown only six times prior to accomplishing it in 2013. Take a look back at how they fared during those six seasons:
How did past Red Sox AL East champions fare?
The first mainstage concert of the Boston Early Music Festival was also the North American debut of Mozart’s own violin and viola.
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Boston attorney Yitz Magence’s relationship with Andy Cohen, a former Hebrew student who is now the face of the Bravo network, inspired the tune.
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A human trafficking law in 2011 increased penalties for men who pay for sex from women, but purported johns are still being treated leniently.
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The Patriots scored two touchdowns in the last 61 seconds of the game to win, but their star tight end may have a torn right ACL.
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A study found that more than one in four renters in Mass. and nationally must spend more than half their income on housing.
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Eliminating the filibuster will make the Senate more partisan and less substantive — in short, more like the House of Representatives.
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The nation’s largest wireless companies regularly give police records of cellphone calls and customer locations, according to new industry statistics.
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Thanks to a unique state law, millions of patients can now find out in advance how much their medical procedures will cost.
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A growing number of apps are aiming to convert the device that contributes to distracted driving into a tool that combats the problem.
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Demonstrators pounded the statue to pieces as hundreds of thousands of people filled the streets in opposition to President Viktor Yanukovych.
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A powerful storm that crept across the country dumped snow, sleet, and freezing rain on the Mid-Atlantic region and headed northeast.
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Our sense of never-ending crisis grows partly from the nature of events overseas, but also from how these events are presented to us.
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Close to 100 people rallied in the cold outside Suffolk Downs Sunday morning for the racetrack’s proposal to build a resort casino.
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They lined the streets from Roxbury to the Esplanade that beautiful Saturday morning in 1990, straining to grab a glimpse of the world leader who was so revered, yet somehow unknown.
When Nelson Mandela came to Boston, he wasn’t yet president of anything. He was the world’s most celebrated ex-prisoner, on a six-week tour to exhort the world not to let up on the pressure to end apartheid.
Boston was a natural destination for Mandela, and he came at an important time for the city. The area had been an early and energetic hub of the divestment movement, and thus it was a great place to spread the gospel — and, not coincidentally, raise some money for Mandela’s African National Congress. But Boston needed Mandela, too.
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