Visit The Boston Globe Share on Twitter Share on Facebook Comment on this Scroll to top of page Liz Kowalczyk and Priyanka Dayal McCluskey Globe Staff January 13, 2019 Need an X-ray and stitches to go along with your burrito and office supplies?Urgent care centers, walk-in clinics that treat a range of pressing medical issues, are proliferating in crowded shopping centers and along busy roads across the state, especially in affluent suburbs. One 2-mile stretch of Route 9 will soon have four urgent care centers, the newest next to a Chipotle and a Staples in Natick. Chestnut Hill has three within a 15-minute drive, and Cambridge, four. But no companies have rushed to open urgent care centers in Dorchester, Roxbury, or other lower-income neighborhoods in Boston. Advertisement The explosion of the urgent care industry is reshaping the health care landscape in Massachusetts and across the country. A state commission counted 150 urgent care centers last year, … [Read more...] about Urgent care centers proliferate in Mass., but fewer low-income patients have access
Shopping centers near me
JC Reindl Detroit Free Press Published 6:00 AM EDT Oct 1, 2018 An epidemic of shuttered storefronts and liquidating department stores continues to plague many of metro Detroit's enclosed shopping malls, threatening the existence of some once-thriving properties that couldn't keep up with retail changes or simply have too much empty space to fill. “We are definitely over-malled, and the malls are too big," said retail analyst and consultant Ken Dalto, who is based in Bingham Farms. This shopping mall shakeout is the result of nonstop growth in Internet shopping and more closures of traditional mall anchor stores such as Macy's, JC Penney, Sears and Carson's. The same phenomenon is happening across the country; some analysts have predicted that up to 25 percent of malls nationwide could close by 2022. Numerous malls have lost one or more … [Read more...] about Epidemic of empty stores threatens metro Detroit shopping malls
Felicia Fonseca, Associated Press Updated 7:13 pm PDT, Thursday, September 20, 2018 Officials with the Navajo Nation and its gambling enterprise gather for a groundbreaking ceremony for a travel center near the tribe's casino at Leupp, Ariz., east of Flagstaff, Thursday, Sept. 20, 2018. Officials with the Navajo Nation and its gambling enterprise gather for a groundbreaking ceremony for a travel center near the tribe's casino at Leupp, Ariz., east of Flagstaff, Thursday, Sept. 20, 2018. Photo: Felicia Fonseca, AP Photo: Felicia Fonseca, AP Image 1 of / 1 Caption Close Image 1 of 1 Officials with the Navajo Nation and its gambling enterprise gather for a groundbreaking ceremony for a travel center near the tribe's casino at Leupp, Ariz., east of Flagstaff, Thursday, Sept. 20, 2018. Officials with the Navajo Nation … [Read more...] about Travel center part of Navajo plan to develop I-40 corridor
Lori Rozsa, The Washington Post Published 9:28 am PDT, Saturday, July 28, 2018 Photo: Brynn Anderson, Associated Press FILE - In this June 20, 2018, file photo, immigrant children walk in a line outside the Homestead Temporary Shelter for Unaccompanied Children, from which a teen girl reportedly escaped this week. FILE - In this June 20, 2018, file photo, immigrant children walk... The 15-year-old Honduran girl couldn't take it anymore. She had been held in the Florida detention facility for three weeks, and it felt like a prison. So when she saw an opportunity to escape during a trip to the doctor's office, she ran. That's when Frank Gonzalez saw her. "She came running in from the streets," the owner of Gonzalez Auto Center in Homestead, Florida, said. "She was crying." The girl ran into his shop and hid in a corner behind a large shelf full of tools. It was a busy morning at the large auto shop that … [Read more...] about Immigrant girl hides in auto shop after escaping attendants from Florida detention facility
Sections SEARCH Skip to content Skip to site index New York Subscribe Log In Subscribe Log In Advertisement Supported by ByLaura M. Holson July 24, 2018 In the late 1990s, James and Karla Murray started photographing storefronts in New York after visiting a candy store in Bedford-Stuyvesant whose colorful sign caught their eye. When they went back a few months later, the store was gone. “It changed the neighborhood,” Ms. Murray said. “So we started to document shops.” The Murrays have lived in the East Village for 22 years. And they have highlighted some of the The Lower East Side has long been a favorite of photographers — from Jacob Riis in the late 1880s to Bud Glick a century later — who documented the shifting culture as immigrants moved in and, later, out to different neighborhoods. Ebony Pace, a dance movement therapist who has lived in the neighborhood for three years, recently walked past … [Read more...] about Shops Come and Go. But 2 New York Photographers Don’t Want to Forget.