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Boston luxury condo prices soar

The price of living in the heart of Boston is fast approaching an average of $1 million, as condominium sales sizzle, values surge, and more luxury units are built.

Hunt for a Boston Public Schools chief accelerates

The panel overseeing the recruitment hopes to reach a goal of hiring a superintendent who could be on the job by September.

From this portable “pulpit,” the Rev. Thomas Hathaway of the Outdoor Church of Cambridge offered an Easter message in porter Square to a congregation of those who may be less comfortable in a traditional setting.

Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff

Outdoor Church invites homeless in on Easter

On Easter, like every Sunday, the Outdoor Church of Cambridge ministered to the homeless.

People were seen through an advertisement near the Boston Marathon finish line on Sunday as the city was awash with sunshine and determination.

Jessica Rinaldi/Globe staff

Emotions run high for Marathon

Even as memories of last year cast an occasional shadow on the city’s festive spirit, Boston will be awash in sunshine and determination.

Three in contest for governor striving hard for visibility

Anonymity is a daily challenge for first time candidates like Don Berwick, Juliette Kayyem, and Joe Avellone, who regularly have to introduce themselves on the trail.

The Nation

Colo. tries to take marijuana holiday mainstream

A woman smoked during the 4/20 rally at the Civic Center Park in Denver, where a massive festival was held.

By Nicholas Riccardi

Tens of thousands gathered for a weekend of cannabis-themed festivals and entertainment.

Space station astronauts get special Easter delivery

A still image captured from a video showed the SpaceX Dragon resupply capsule berthing on to the space station.

By Marcia Dunn

Astronauts used a robot arm to capture the capsule 260 miles above Egypt.

Former Supreme Court justice opines on retirement

Ex-justice John Paul Stevens retired in 2010.

John Paul Stevens said he thinks it is appropriate for Supreme Court justices to factor in political considerations when weighing a decision to retire.

The World

Photos buttress Ukraine’s claims of intervention

Two charred and bullet-riddled cars remained near a pro-Russian militant checkpoint following a deadly shootout.

By Andrew Higgins, Michael R. Gordon and Andrew E. Kramer

Some of the men photographed have been identified in other photos clearly taken among Russian troops in other settings.

Transcript reveals chaos, uncertainty during S. Korea ferry disaster

Relatives of those on board the sunken ferry Sewol looked at the names of recovered victims in Jindo, South Korea.

By Gillian Wong

President Park Geun Hye said the captain and some crew members of the sunken ship committed “unforgivable, murderous acts.”

In Easter address, pope pleads for peace

Pope Francis offered prayers for peace in Syria and Ukraine and an end to attacks on Christians in Nigeria.

By Frances D’Emilio

More than 150,000 tourists turned out for the Mass that Pope Francis celebrated at an altar set up under a canopy on the steps of St. Peter’s Basilica.

Editorial & Opinion

opinion | Jennifer Graham

Even tutus have a place in the race

This runner showed off his tutu as he raced past Wellesley College last year.

By Jennifer Graham

The smug may believe Fortune favors the fast, but she smiles upon everyone bold enough to enter the race.

Editorial

Ukraine’s stability depends on neutrality, pressure on Putin

The best way to keep Ukraine whole is to return it to a state of geopolitical neutrality.

THE PODIUM

Looking back, running ahead

The cowardly bombings in our city a year ago were overshadowed by the selfless acts of bystanders and our professional first responders.

More Stories

opinion | Nancy Gertner and Emily Baker-White

More laws, more violence?

By Nancy Gertner and Emily Baker-White

Editorial cartoon

Annexing the nesting dolls

letters | a Boston barrier to medical marijuana

Urgent need for dispensaries is no joke

letters | a Boston barrier to medical marijuana

Mayor Walsh’s opposition flies in face of what voters sought

Metro

Emotions run high for Marathon

People were seen through an advertisement near the Boston Marathon finish line on Sunday as the city was awash with sunshine and determination.

By Joshua Miller, Marcella Bombardieri and Zachary T. Sampson

Even as memories of last year cast an occasional shadow on the city’s festive spirit, Boston will be awash in sunshine and determination.

Hunt for a Boston Public Schools chief accelerates

A 12-member panel overseeing the search for a superintendent for Boston Public Schools is looking to hire a candidate who could be on the job by September.

By James Vaznis

The panel overseeing the recruitment hopes to reach a goal of hiring a superintendent who could be on the job by September.

Proud host Hopkinton prepares for Marathon like no other

A banner on the Boston Athletic Association building welcomes runners to Hopkinton.

By Shelley Murphy

People in Hopkinton know that this year’s race will be different, yet the town is determined to preserve its traditions.

Business ǀ Science

Boston luxury condo prices soar

Millennium Place opened in the fall, with 256 units priced from $550,000 to $3.5 million. It sold the last this month.

By Deirdre Fernandes

The price of living in the heart of Boston is fast approaching an average of $1 million, as condominium sales sizzle, values surge, and more luxury units are built.

Heading off the alarms at Boston Children’s Hospital

Drawing from the field of data science called predictive analytics, Boston Children’s Hospital has joined with a startup named Etiometry to develop a system that aims to forecast changes in a patient’s condition before the alarms go off.

By Sony Salzman

The hospital has joined with a startup to develop a system that aims to forecast changes in a patient’s condition before the alarms go off.

Illegally caught fish a big part of US imports

By Darryl Fears

Illegal fishing is a major concern of scientists because the world’s oceans can barely sustain legal seafood harvests.

Obituaries

Rubin ‘Hurricane’ Carter, at 76; boxer wrongly convicted of murder

Mr. Carter, landing a right against Luis Rodriguez at Madison Square Garden in 1965, was charged with three murders in 1966. In his song “Hurricane,” Bob Dylan championed the innocence of Mr. Carter, who spent 19 years in prison.

By Selwyn Raab

Mr. Carter was convicted twice on the same charges of fatally shooting two men and a woman in a Paterson, N.J., tavern in 1966. Both verdicts were overturned.

John C. Hobolt, 95; bold step by engineer led to giant leap by NASA

Dr. Houbolt helped convince NASA to focus on the launch of a module carrying a crew to the moon from lunar orbit.

Dr. Houbolt’s contributions to the US space program were fital to NASA’s successful moon landing in 1969.

Phillip Hayes Dean, 83; sparked controversy with play about black performer

Many black artists and intellectuals criticized Mr. Dean’s play ‘‘Paul Robeson.’’

By Matt Schudel

Mr. Dean was best known for his biographical portrait of entertainer and activist Paul Robeson, which ignited a strong wave of protest.

Sports

Bruins 4, Red Wings 1

Bruins even series against Red Wings

Milan Lucic scored a goal in the second period.

By Amalie Benjamin

Hesitation gone, physicality back, the Bruins took a 4-1 Game 2 win over the Red Wings to send the series to Detroit tied at a game apiece.

Dan Shaughnessy

No way Bruins would lose Game 2

The Bruins celebrated Zdeno Chara’s goal in the third period.

By Dan Shaughnessy

The Bruins simply weren’t slinking out of town trailing two games to none to the Red Wings.

RED SOX 6, ORIOLES 5

Red Sox rally for walkoff win Sunday night

Dustin Pedroia and the Red Sox celebrated the 6-5 win over the Orioles.

By Peter Abraham

Dustin Pedroia, barely denied a walkoff home run, scored on a wacky, two-out play to cap a comeback from a 5-0 deficit.

G: Health

The lactic acid myth

By Kay Lazar

A common misconception is that an excess level of lactic acid buildup in the muscles causes fatigue and soreness the day after a workout.

The overlooked part of exercise — recovery

By Kay Lazar

Choices you make after a big race or challenging effort will affect how well, and how quickly, you bounce back.

Book Review

‘Long Mile Home’ by Scott Helman and Jenna Russell

Globe reporters Scott Helman and Jenna Russell present an exhaustive narrative of the Boston Marathon bombings, the search for the terrorists, and the city’s recovery.

By Sean Flynn

“Long Mile Home’’ is essential to understanding what happened last April at the Boston Marathon.

More Stories

Music REview

BEMF delivers a passionate Sebastiani Easter story

By Harlow Robinson

Album review | POP ROCK

Neon Trees, ‘Pop Psychology’

By Luke O'Neil

Album review | POP

Dan Wilson, ‘Love Without Fear’

By Sarah Rodman

Album review | INDIE POP

Eels, ‘The Cautionary Tales Of Mark Oliver Everett’

By Marc Hirsh

Album review | R&B

Kelis, ‘Food’

By Ken Capobianco

Album review | INDIE ROCK

Various artists, ‘Farewell Transmission: The Music of Jason Molina’

By Jeremy D. Goodwin

Health Answers

Health Answers: How much protein should be in my diet?

By Courtney Humphries

Events

By June Wulff

Chess Notes

Weekly chess column

By Harold Dondis and Chris Chase

Movie Stars

Recent movie reviews