Eric Moskowitz

Eric Moskowitz is a reporter who mainly tells stories about people drawn from everyday life around Boston, looking out for poignant, charming, affecting, illuminating, or otherwise fascinating tales. He has worked at the Globe since 2007 and feels lucky to be paid to do what he would do anyway: wander the city, start conversations with strangers, and get lost in Boston’s layers of history, the obscured ones as much as the highlighted ones.

Moskowitz has received multiple honors for reporting and writing, including the 2017 National Headliner Award for feature writing. In 2014, he was part of the newsroom team that won a Pulitzer Prize for coverage of the 2013 marathon bombings. Before joining the Globe, he worked for the Concord (N.H.) Monitor and The (New Bedford) Standard-Times, after studying history at the University of Pennsylvania. A native of the Boston area, he sold souvenirs at Fenway Park in high school, shares Celtics season tickets today, and collects old postcards, mostly of local scenes that look different now but still retain a trace of that past.

Latest stories

Stars collide, and scientists — for the first time — could see and ‘hear’ it

By , Globe Staff

The discovery was made possible by the massive, laser-based gravitational wave detectors first envisioned by MIT physicist Rainer Weiss.

One very big sukkah in search of a new home

By , Globe Staff

Richard Wilgoren’s attempts to pass his sukkah down to his three daughters or convey it to someone else have yet to succeed.

MIT professor named Nobel laureate in physics

By , Globe Staff

Rainer Weiss also received a pair of degrees from the Cambridge university.

50 years on, historic Sox win still seems impossible

By , Globe Staff

It was do or die for Fenway’s “Cardiac Kids.” And they did. What came next hardly mattered.