Ballot Question 2: Expand Charter Schools In Massachusetts?Question 2 on the November ballot would allow the State Board of Education to approve up to 12 new or expanded public charter schools a year. WBZ NewsRadio 1030's Mary Blake examines both sides of the issue.
Charter School Debate: Yes Or No On Question 2?On Election Day, Massachusetts voters will decide whether or not to lift the cap on charter schools.
More Than $18 Million Spent On Charter School Question TV AdsSupporters of a ballot question aimed at expanding the number of charter schools in Massachusetts have spent nearly twice as much on television ads as opponents.
WBZ-UMass Poll: Voters Favor More Charter Schools, But Many Still UndecidedA closer look inside the poll suggests the final outcome may well be linked to voter turnout in this presidential election year.
NightSide Weekend Commentary - Question 2
Ballot Question 2: Expanding The Bottle Deposit LawBallot Question 2 raises the question of whether expanding the state’s beverage container law would result in less litter and more people recycling.
Keller @ Large: Bottle Battle BillNext month, voters will decide whether to expand the bottle deposit law.
NightSide - Jack Clark and Nicole Giambusso Have A Civil Discussion On Expanding The Bottle Bill In MABottle Bill Debate!
Supermarkets Launch Campaign Against Bottle Bill In Mass.Supermarket chains are launching a television ad to try to persuade voters to reject a ballot question to expand Massachusetts' bottle deposit law.
Question 2 Assisted Suicide Supporters Concede DefeatSupporters of a ballot question that would legalize physician-assisted suicide for the terminally ill in Massachusetts have conceded defeat, even though the vote is too close to call.
Out-Of-State Group's Donation Comes Under Fire In 'Right To Die' DebateMoney from across the country is pouring into Massachusetts aimed at influencing the controversial so-called ‘right to die’ ballot question.
Question 2: Voters Kick Affordable Housing Change To The CurbMassachusetts voters have rejected Question Two, which would have kept the state's main affordable housing law intact.