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Today's Globe Globe Archives
Surging cellphone bills
Has your cellphone bill gone sky-high because someone in your family text messages, downloads ringtones, or uses premium services too much? We want to hear your story. E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Still own a Polaroid camera?
Now that Polaroid Corp. is getting out of the instant film business, we're looking for people who still use Polaroid cameras. What will you do now? Please email email@example.com.
Ever been solicited?
Have you been approached by a prostitute or call girl while attending any major conventions or sporting events, such as the Super Bowl, PGA, US Open, or World Series? If so, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Longtime Celtics season ticket-holder?Have you been a Celtics season ticket-holder since their last championship in 1986? If so, please email email@example.com.
Planning to take advantage of lower interest rates?Have lower interest rates prompted you to refinance your mortgage, get a home equity loan or take out a car loan? Click here to share your story.
Hit a pothole recently?
We're eager to hear your stories about contending with this winter's crop of potholes. Email firstname.lastname@example.org and include where the pothole is and how a reporter can contact you.
Do you gamble?Are you a regular at casinos? Would you let a photographer and reporter hang around on a visit and interview you at home? Let us know at email@example.com.
What are the quirky, odd, or just plain interesting jobs in Massachusetts? Tell us about someone whose job makes you envious, inspired, or perplexed.
Have a quandary? Share it, and your question and Miss Conduct's answer may appear in an issue of the Globe Magazine. Submit a question.
Tales from the City
The Globe Magazine is seeking anecdotes about life in Boston. They can be simple, funny, touching, baffling -- anything, really. If you have one, please share your tale.
Do you have a business etiquette question? Submit it to Business Columnist Peter Post.
From the past seven days
For the record
Bob Ryan's blog
No, dunk you
Dunkmania once again grips America, and once again I find myself asking why? Well, sure Dwight Howard is creative. Great. Has anyone noticed that he's...
Goodbye and hello
The Business Filter is closing for business today. When I started in 2005, Technorati was tracking about 14.2 million blogs. People wondered if it was...
The polls for the New Hampshire primary closed days ago. The winners are decided. Another candidate dropped out of the race. Those still running have...
Override uproar in Randolph
Some stormed out of the meeting. Others called it the "gong show.'' All over a property tax override that could reach $6.8-million. Read about the...
Wednesday & Friday
Tuesday & Thursday
Boston fire officials warned local nightclub and bar owners in November that they would have two months to comply with state sprinkler regulations or be shut down. But three months later, the Fire Department has backed off, giving 57 establishments yet another chance. (By Donovan Slack, Boston Globe)
Seeking a much-needed jolt of momentum, Senator Hillary Clinton used the 20th and perhaps final Democratic debate last night to attack Senator Barack Obama tenaciously on a range of domestic and foreign policy issues, seizing on Obama's healthcare plan, Iraq war votes, and campaign tactics to try to get him off his game. (By Scott Helman, Boston Globe)
MORE POLITICAL COVERAGE
In a decree that is dimming the hopes of Catholics who have challenged the closings of parishes in the Archdiocese of Boston, the Vatican's highest tribunal has refused an appeal brought by parishioners whose church in Lowell was closed by Cardinal Sean P. O'Malley four years ago. (By Michael Paulson, Boston Globe)
Arnold King's supporters say he is the model prisoner. In 36 years behind bars, he has earned undergraduate and master's degrees, published articles, mentored fellow inmates, and counseled high school students about the pitfalls of drugs and violence. (By Shelley Murphy, Boston Globe)
As coroner of Cayuga County in New York, James Dolan has seen many an untimely death. He documents each of them with snapshots from a Polaroid camera. But Polaroid Corp.'s instant film business is doomed, a victim of the public's taste for digital photography. (By Hiawatha Bray, Boston Globe)