Reporter

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

Suspect allegedly beat homeless man with rock after he told him he had no cash

By , Globe Staff

Jacques Merveille, 32, was arraigned in Suffolk Superior Court on Friday on charges of assault and battery and armed robbery stemming from the 2017 incident.

A Celtics-Sixers photo for the ages. And the photographer behind the shot.

By , Globe Staff

The story behind a famous phototograph of Larry Bird and Julius Erving choking each other, and the photographer who made the picture.

Harsh weather turns Boston Marathon into a punishing slog

By , and Matt Stout , Globe Staff | Globe Correspondent

The unforgiving weather made the 2018 Boston Marathon a punishing gantlet of biting rain, buffeting headwinds, and dispiriting cold.

No flyover during Boston Marathon start, but 3,000 police lining the route

By and , Globe Staff

One silver lining to the weather was that security would be more manageable in light of the thinner crowds, police said.