Trump accuses Weld of being an alcoholic

“I don’t talk about his alcoholism,” Donald Trump said of the former Mass. governor, now the Libertarian vice presidential candidate.

// Libertarians pick Bill Weld for vice president

Delegates selected the former Mass. governor to be Gary Johnson’s running mate on the ticket.

// Duxbury police fear missing teen is in danger

Authorities say Shayla Weber, 17, was last seen Saturday.

Robert Galbraith/Reuters/File

Uber rebuffs calls to release diversity numbers

Uber cited racial bias to defend its tipping policy, but what about its own hiring practices?

// Questions linger after killing at upscale Lynnfield home

The home’s owner said he had rented it to a group of “very nice, very polite, very responsive” people.

The proposed tower at 533 Washington St., shown in this rendering, would dwarf the neighboring Opera House.

Stantec Architecture

Could this project threaten Boston Opera House?

A developer’s plans to shoehorn a 300-foot tower onto a postage-stamp site in Downtown Crossing faces opposition.

Memorial Day

A woman walked through the morning rain on Boston Common earlier this month.


What to do in Boston on a rainy day

For those brave souls willing to venture out into the tempest, here are 14 activities to keep you dry, warm, and entertained.

// Melrose keeps Memorial Day traditions alive

The town, which has more than 10 memorials for veterans, held a parade and service on Sunday.

// What’s open, closed on Memorial Day

A look at how the holiday will affect your routine.

A Northeastern University police vehicle near the school’s main campus.

David L. Ryan/Globe Staff

Are campus police departments diverse?

The Globe requested data on the racial and gender makeup of campus police and security departments from 12 local colleges and universities.

// Take a selfie, then file your tax return

Could a selfie be the answer to curbing the multibillion-dollar tax fraud problem?

// MFA displays artworks by homeless, disabled on Memorial Day

Among the Picassos and Rembrandts, Memorial Day visitors get a chance to see art borne of homelessness and disability.


// Clay Buchholz takes to new role nicely

The starter-turned-reliever tossed a scoreless inning Sunday and picked up the win.

// Mass. medical marijuana shops face scrutiny

State rules prohibits waiting lists, but many patients apparently were not aware the practice was illegal.

Jay Fabian made adjustments to a robot used repair gas main leaks.

David L. Ryan/Globe Staff

Repairing gas leaks with the help of a robot

National Grid has a new tool in its arsenal to repair leaking gas mains.

// After a dozen years of non-stop vigils, Scituate church is quiet

St. Frances X. Cabrini parishoners, who faced a court order to vacate the building, ended their 4,233-day round-the-clock presence Sunday.

Brent Burns (left) and Patrick Marleau took a break during the Sharks’ practice Sunday.


Stanley Cup Final will be fast and furious

The best-of-seven series kicks off Monday, and both teams feature players and coaches from Bruins teams of the past.

// Months after assault, intimidation continues, victim says

Casa Isla Short-Term Treatment and Revocation Center was closed last year after the allegations of abuse surfaced.

//[1]-1387.jpg Photos from Boston Calling

The seventh outing of the Boston Calling Music Festival concluded on Sunday.

// Iron Mountain returns to cloud storage, with EMC as a partner

The company is using a former Pennsylvania mine to run an operation that pits it against big rivals like Amazon.

Opinion & Ideas


// Up and down — but mostly up — the income ladder

In the US, neither poverty nor wealth is immutable, and no one’s station in life is fixed at birth.

Life sciences

STAT, a national publication from Boston Globe Media Partners, covers health, medicine, and life sciences.

Ground Game

ground game

// Why the State Dept. e-mail investigation really matters

The report could affect Hillary Clinton’s ability to pivot her campaign heading into the general election.

The Big Picture

Kimimasa Mayama/Pool via Reuters

Obama’s historic Hiroshima visit

President Obama became the first sitting US president to visit the Japanese city, where he paid tribute to the 140,000 lives lost in the 1945 atomic bombing.