- Keepers of the crypt: Cemetery trustees watch over Henniker’s history
- Concord City Council to vote on Sewalls Falls Bridge replacement
- Rustic Crust employees busy, Pittsfield residents optimistic after fire destroys bakery
- An alternative to jail targets nonviolent county offenders
- Pembroke teachers’ contract passes one year after narrow defeat
SPalermoNews: Rep. Kurk raises the philosophical objection: Are we providing disincentives for people to work hard, achieve the American dream?
SPalermoNews: Rep Kurk: How much will it cost NH beyond 2020? How would you raise the money? Larsen: This bill sunsets in 2016. Not "guarantee for life."
SPalermoNews: Sen. Larsen: Bill requires additional review by fiscal committee before waivers are sent to DC. Program ends if waviers not approved.
Lorrie Carey picks flowers from the cooler for bouquets she was making for the Concord Coop at Marshall's Flowers and Gifts, which she owns, in Boscawen on Monday, March 3, 2014. (ARIANA van den AKKER / Monitor staff)
Potholes line Hoit Road in Concord between Mountain Road and Interstate 93. (JOHN TULLY / Monitor staff)
Barry Blair, who was on his lunch break from work at a downtown bank, receives a blessing and ashes on his forehead from Jason Wells, rector of Grace Church in East Concord on Wednesday afternoon, March 5, 2014. In recognition of Ash Wednesday and the start of Lent, the Episcopal Diocese of New Hampshire were in front of the State House offering "Ashes to go," to those who could not make it to a service. (JOHN TULLY / Monitor staff)
Tony Giunta, senior client manager at Nobis, an engineering firm with a location in Concord, listens to a presentation by Bill Horn, chief strategy officer and board member of iGlobe, inside the planetarium at the McAuliffe-Shepard Discovery Center on Tuesday afternoon, March 4, 2014. iGlobe is a Franklin-based company that produces spherical displays, projecting images and videos on a 3D model called a HyperGlobe. The company recently partnered with Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) researchers to educate students and the general public on climate change and asked people at the presentation for feedback about making learning with the Hyperglobe more intuitive. (JOHN TULLY / Monitor staff)
Sarah Thompson cuddles with her son Lysander, 4, after they played with legos on Friday, February 28, 2014. Sarah, who is originally from Concord, was diagnosed with leukemia in 2010, then was in remission and feeling hopeful, and now needs a bone marrow transplant. NH Technical Institute will hold a marrow drive as part of its Wellness Fair on April 1. (ARIANA van den AKKER / Monitor staff)