When he takes the stage on Saturday, Maestro Keith Lockhart will celebrate America’s birthday and his own anniversary, and he’s ready for both.
It’s a spectacular finale to Boston’s July 4th celebration, the fireworks extravaganza that blasts off from the Charles River. But accomplishing the breathtaking display takes significant planning, hard work and technology.
Federal Homeland Security authorities are increasingly calling for vigilance, some suggesting the terror threat is higher now than at any point since the September 11th attack.
There will be no drones allowed at this year’s 4th of July celebration on the Esplanade, according to Massachusetts State Police.
Despite road signs reminding drivers heading north that bringing fireworks to Massachusetts is illegal, there were plenty of Massachusetts customers at a N.H. fireworks store.
At the Wakeda Campground in Hampton Falls, New Hampshire, up to 2,000 people will celebrate the holiday weekend.
Stage crews scrambled to get the Hatch Shell ready to rock for everyone who made the pilgrimage.
A Shrewsbury teen is showing off his 4th of July spirit with a huge American flag painted in the grass of his front yard.
The threat from Tropical Storm Arthur has prompted Massachusetts State Police to move the July 4th festivities on the Esplanade up to July 3.
Boston business owners are worried about losing business due to the impending tropical storm for July 4.