Login for Bowdoin-only view | ?
Portland Press Herald
Daily news stories for the Portland Press Herald/Maine Sunday Telegram
Updated: 3 min 44 sec ago
The one-day writing conference will focus on the state’s allure for thrillers, mysteries and police procedurals.
Youth participation has fallen nationally thanks to a growing awareness of the risks of head injuries, but medical and sports officials say much more needs to be known about this ‘one-size-fits-no-one’ issue.
You don’t have to be a stuntman to risk your life for your job. Try store clerk, pharmacist or cabbie.
Independent gubernatorial hopeful Eliot Cutler said he was blowing away the competition online, but a deeper look at the social media numbers tells a different story.
Kentucky will be playing for the Wildcats’ ninth national championship Monday night in an unexpected title matchup with the Huskies.
The Kentucky senator will address the Maine Republican Party convention in Bangor on April 26.
The fishery is among the first in the nation to test the use of electronic ‘swipe cards’ to monitor and report catches and could become a model for others.
Oscar Robertson says schools want to keep players for longer because they are greedy.
Chris Wright returns to the Bucks for the second time in the past month.
The Huskies will play for its second title in four years Monday against Kentucky or Wisconsin.
Overall, a good start for Boston and its minor league system.
Their beliefs, not politics, lead a baker and a couple into a clash between religious and civil rights.
He was widely criticized for his comments on minorities, women and gays in the military.
Hundreds attend the 17th annual gathering where women can find reliable medical information.
The psychiatric center reports it has eliminated its backlog of concealed-carry applications.
A Special Olympics fundraiser raises more than $12,000 as people dive into frosty Maranacook Lake.
The author created such acclaimed works as ‘The Snow Leopard’ and ‘At Play in the Fields of the Lord.’
‘It’s a health issue,’ says one of the four 100 State Street residents who brave their neighbors’ wrath by reporting their transgressions.