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Today's Globe Globe Archives
Making ends meet?As the economy struggles, what steps are you taking to cut back on household expenditures? Please contact email@example.com to share your story.
A good customer hit by the credit crunch?
Has Countrywide, Indy Mac or another mortgage lender cut off your credit line? Are falling home values making it impossible to refinance your home? Email firstname.lastname@example.org to tell us your story
Struggling with your auto loan?
Are you having trouble paying your auto loan because of high payments or other economic pressures? Has your car recently been repossessed because you couldn't keep up with payments? Email email@example.com to share your story.
Rising food prices
Have you noticed that food prices are rising? What are you doing to stretch your food budget and make ends meet? Please email firstname.lastname@example.org to share your thoughts.
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 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.
Hit a pothole recently?
We're eager to hear your stories about contending with this winter's crop of potholes. Email email@example.com 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
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
Who's Number 1?
But first things first... I have never seen a more obviously stunned and surprised Oscar victor than Tilda Swinton when her name was called...
The Clintons' child's play
PHILADELPHIA -- The most complicated family act in American politics has a new attraction: the only child's one-woman show. "I'm happy to talk about anything,"...
Natick town officials to make public pitch for $3.9 million override
Natick Town Administrator Martha White and Interim Superintendent of Schools Joseph Keefe explain the town's request for a $3.9 million Proposition 2 1/2 override at...
Wednesday & Friday
Tuesday & Thursday
Kellogg Brown & Root, the nation's top Iraq war contractor and until last year a subsidiary of Halliburton Corp., has avoided paying hundreds of millions of dollars in federal Medicare and Social Security taxes by hiring workers through shell companies based in this tropical tax haven. (By Farah Stockman, Boston Globe)
Patrick administration officials, facing complaints from firefighter unions, have delayed taking action on their decision to nullify the results of a promotion exam for 186 Boston firefighters who had been the target of a cheating investigation. (By Donovan Slack, Boston Globe)
Fidelity Investments yesterday agreed to pay an $8 million fine to settle federal charges that its stock traders improperly received gifts, including weekends of partying on private jets to golf and gambling outings, from brokers seeking the firm's business. (By Andrew Caffrey and Ross Kerber, Boston Globe)
After 44 contests, 28 million votes, and at least $275 million spent, the race for the Democratic presidential nomination grinds on as an increasingly brutal struggle for the soul of a party riven along the lines of race, class, gender, and generations. (By Brian C. Mooney, Boston Globe)
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