Protesters marched Nov. 4, 2020 from Nubian Square to Copley to demand all votes be counted in the 2020 election -- one of many similar marches held around the country. Before beginning to march, organizers read a list of demands of city and state lawmakers, including policing reform, prison abolition and better PPE and hazard pay for frontline workers during COVID-19.

Rev. Adam Rohler preaches to a drive-in congregation at First Covenant Church in Jamestown, New York on August 8, 2020. First Covenant says they were one of the first churches in the area to offer drive-in services during the pandemic, and in late July, began reopening the church building to those wishing to come inside. Temperature checks and masks are required. Most parishioners still opted to attend from the parking lot.
Rev. Adam Rohler preaches to a drive-in congregation at First Covenant Church in Jamestown, New York on August 8, 2020. First Covenant says they were one of the first churches in the area to offer drive-in services during the pandemic, and in late July, began reopening the church building to those wishing to come inside. Temperature checks and masks are required. Most parishioners still opted to attend from the parking lot.
Rev. Adam Rohler, senior pastor of First Covenant Church in Jamestown, New York, scans a parishoner's temperature before allowing her into the church's sanctuary August 8, 2020. First Covenant has been holding drive-in worship services through the pandemic, but recently started allowing church members into the building with temperature checks, sign-in logs, and mask requirements. Most churchgoers still opted to stay in their cars.
Rev. Adam Rohler, senior pastor of First Covenant Church in Jamestown, New York, scans a parishoner's temperature before allowing her into the church's sanctuary August 8, 2020. First Covenant has been holding drive-in worship services through the pandemic, but recently started allowing church members into the building with temperature checks, sign-in logs, and mask requirements. Most churchgoers still opted to stay in their cars.
Darlene Saulsgiver waits for Sunday worship to begin at First Covenant Church in Jamestown, New York on August 8, 2020.  Ms. Saulsgiver has been attending First Covenant for over ten years. She was one of just a handful of churchgoers to enter the sanctuary that morning - most opted to attend drive-in church in their cars in the parking lot.
Darlene Saulsgiver waits for Sunday worship to begin at First Covenant Church in Jamestown, New York on August 8, 2020. Ms. Saulsgiver has been attending First Covenant for over ten years. She was one of just a handful of churchgoers to enter the sanctuary that morning - most opted to attend drive-in church in their cars in the parking lot.
Protesters with the housing advocacy group City Life / Vida Urbana demonstrate February 8, 2020 in East Boston to demand more affordable housing in the Suffulk Downs development site.
Protesters with the housing advocacy group City Life / Vida Urbana demonstrate February 8, 2020 in East Boston to demand more affordable housing in the Suffulk Downs development site.
Philip Myrick (center) marches with a banner that reads, “Rent control now!” in an affordable housing protest February 8, 2020 in East Boston. East Boston is home to the highest percentage of immigrants out of all of the city's neighborhoods, and residents are organizing to prevent luxury condo development on a former Amazon bid site from pushing them out.
Philip Myrick (center) marches with a banner that reads, “Rent control now!” in an affordable housing protest February 8, 2020 in East Boston. East Boston is home to the highest percentage of immigrants out of all of the city's neighborhoods, and residents are organizing to prevent luxury condo development on a former Amazon bid site from pushing them out.
Zoe Barley makes lunch in her home, affectionately named "Steel Away," August 20, 2018 in Chautauqua, New York. Steel Away is an all-steel Lustron house built after World War II. While these magnetic homes were once popular, now fewer than 2,500 remain across the United States. Owners find community in an online forum where they swap tips on where to track down rare replacement parts.
Zoe Barley makes lunch in her home, affectionately named "Steel Away," August 20, 2018 in Chautauqua, New York. Steel Away is an all-steel Lustron house built after World War II. While these magnetic homes were once popular, now fewer than 2,500 remain across the United States. Owners find community in an online forum where they swap tips on where to track down rare replacement parts.
 Steve and Pati Piper, owners of “The Buckeye” at 20 Center, refer to past owners by name as if they were friends, and portraits of the original owners, Mr. and Mrs. Ward, are the largest art on the first-floor walls. Their home was built in the 1870s on a tent platform; Steve Piper said his parents bought the property in 1963 for $3,500, which included not just the house, but dishes, 19th-century furniture and even vintage chamber pots (which, fittingly, now hold the cat litter). When he pokes the ceiling of a second-floor bathroom, it has supple give: He explained that it’s tent canvas at the core, coated with layers upon layers of paint. “We kept it old Chautauqua,” he said. “It’s as much Chautauqua’s history as it is our own.” Steve Piper points out an antique newspaper rack hanging in his foyer August 16, 2018.
Steve and Pati Piper, owners of “The Buckeye” at 20 Center, refer to past owners by name as if they were friends, and portraits of the original owners, Mr. and Mrs. Ward, are the largest art on the first-floor walls. Their home was built in the 1870s on a tent platform; Steve Piper said his parents bought the property in 1963 for $3,500, which included not just the house, but dishes, 19th-century furniture and even vintage chamber pots (which, fittingly, now hold the cat litter). When he pokes the ceiling of a second-floor bathroom, it has supple give: He explained that it’s tent canvas at the core, coated with layers upon layers of paint. “We kept it old Chautauqua,” he said. “It’s as much Chautauqua’s history as it is our own.” Steve Piper points out an antique newspaper rack hanging in his foyer August 16, 2018.

Abel Hernandez Eskenazi, front right, dances with other youth group members at Beth Shalom, Cuba’s largest synagogue and Jewish community center, May 14, 2018. Eskenazi, 17, has been leading religious services since his Bar Mitzvah four years ago

Northeastern forward Zach Solow reaches for his father, Ken Solow, as men's hockey celebrates their second consecutive Beanpot championship win Monday, February 11, 2019 at TD Garden.
Northeastern forward Zach Solow reaches for his father, Ken Solow, as men's hockey celebrates their second consecutive Beanpot championship win Monday, February 11, 2019 at TD Garden.
Northeastern men's soccer alumnus Matt Handy ('06) plays with his daughter, Josephine Handy, in the goal at halftime September 29, 2018 at Parsons Field. Northeastern soccer hosted "alumni night" and invited former players back out onto the field before the team narrowly defeated Elon 1-0 in overtime.
Northeastern men's soccer alumnus Matt Handy ('06) plays with his daughter, Josephine Handy, in the goal at halftime September 29, 2018 at Parsons Field. Northeastern soccer hosted "alumni night" and invited former players back out onto the field before the team narrowly defeated Elon 1-0 in overtime.
Mikaayl Patel ties on skates for his son, Minesh Patel, before hockey practice November 23, 2019 in Brampton, Ontario.
Mikaayl Patel ties on skates for his son, Minesh Patel, before hockey practice November 23, 2019 in Brampton, Ontario.

Brady Richardson watches his dad cut down their Christmas tree November 24, 2019 in Erin, Ontario. Shot for The Christian Science Monitor. 

Ángel Fournier Rodriguez trains at the Cuban national rowing center outside of Havana in May 2018. Considered one of the top ten rowers in the world, he had his sights set on competing in the 2020 Olympics in Tokyo.

A crowd cheers for Congress's bipartisan Problem Solvers Caucus November 3, 2019, in Manchester, New Hampshire. No Labels, an organization working to promote bipartisan governance, hosted its Problem Solver Convention where voters asked representatives questions in a town hall forum.

Back to Top