Mark Zuckerberg and his wife, Priscilla Chan, toured Del Sesto Middle School and “discussed a statewide personalized learning initiative.”
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Treasurer Magaziner said many of the 34 plans, with a combined shortfall of $2.4 billion, are at “dangerously low funding levels.”
Your weekly briefing on RI politics tackles the PawSox deal’s outlook, free tuition, Providence City Council drama and more.
The state’s financial outlook has gotten significantly worse in recent months.
“This Court finds that the Petitioner has not met her burden of demonstrating that the need for disclosure outweighs the need for secrecy.”
Boston Fed President Eric Rosengren acknowledged the weak numbers have been “a little bit surprising” to economists.
The Senate president argued the proposed ballpark “has the potential to be mutually beneficial to the team, city and state.”
Blue Cross wants to charge large employers nearly 12% more for medical coverage starting next January.
The graphic-design company said it decided to open a new unit’s national sales office in Providence rather than Massachusetts.
A weaker budget outlook is forcing Governor Raimondo and Speaker Mattiello to rework their tuition and car tax plans.
The team is also seeking $15 million from Pawtucket for the stadium, which would be called the “Ballpark at Slater Mill.”
The governor called the scandals at City Hall “just so frustrating and upsetting and disappointing and unacceptable.”
The two-term Coventry state representative may face Robert Flanders in a primary.
The second-term Democrat was reacting to a Washington news outlet’s investigation into lawmakers’ investments.
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In an interview on this week’s Executive Suite, Boston Fed President Eric Rosengren also expressed optimism about the economy.
State leaders will have far less money to spend than they expected as they put together the new state budget in the coming weeks.
Rhode Island’s senior senator again called for an independent special prosecutor to take over the investigation of Trump and Russia.
SEIU 1199, which represents 2,200 workers at Women & Infants and Butler, said recently announced layoffs are a bad move.
The nonprofit’s day care license was revoked after an employee was discovered to be working there despite being barred by the state.
The town will freeze cost-of-living adjustments for five years and increase contributions to its underfunded retirement fund.
The building’s owner, High Rock Development, sued in 2013 after the bank decided to move its workers out of the downtown landmark.
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The company is closing its Providence Place store to consolidate its Rhode Island retail operations at its flagship in Warwick.
Rhode Island’s No. 2 hospital group, which owns Women & Infants and Memorial, had expected to lose less than $5 million.