Despite sustained beachfront rescue efforts, a girl found in Onota Lake on July 24 has died from complications. Kristy Prakashkumar Patel, 8, died after receiving medical attention at Berkshire Medical Center and at Baystate Medical Center in Springfield on July 28.
Pittsfield police are investigating a robbery that occurred Monday morning at the Greylock Federal Credit Union branch on Kellogg Street.
Members of the Pittsfield Police Department responded to a vehicle rollover at the intersection of South Street and Underhill Place Saturday night, sending an undisclosed number of individuals involved to the hospital.
Secretary of State William Galvin is stumping, ahead of September primaries, for public use of a new and permanent election option.
Follow along as Berkshire Eagle reporter Greta Jochem hikes the Appalachian Trail through Massachusetts, giving readers an inside look, in this third dispatch since her trip began Aug. 1, at what the experience is like.
A day after the release of the District Attorney's investigation, those who knew Miguel Estrella struggle to place their feelings.
TODAY'S TOP HEADLINES
- New Chipotle location has Pittsfield residents excited for something fresh
- A member of the 'gray walkers' offers this sisterly advice on the Appalachian Trail: Embrace the stink
- Child found unresponsive in Onota Lake has died; her heart was donated to another young girl
- Pittsfield police respond to late Saturday vehicle rollover at intersection of South Street and Underhill Place
- Pittsfield police investigating robbery at Greylock Federal Credit Union branch
- If you want to attract monarch butterflies, plant a butterfly garden filled with zinnia, cosmos and goldenrod
- 3 smart ways to spend your money during Massachusetts' sales tax holiday weekend on Aug. 13-14
- Is an 80-year tradition worth continuing at Tanglewood? Audience members think so
- Friends of Miguel Estrella react to District Attorney's report
- No serious injuries in Friday night crash on Merrill Road in Pittsfield
- Photos: Pittsfield Suns play the Nashua Silver Knights on Saturday at Wahconah Park
- Photos: Visitors get medieval at the Massachusetts Renaissance Faire at the Cummington Fairgrounds
- Photos: Stockbridge Invitational Golf Tournament 2022
- Photos: Tanglewood on Parade 2022
- Photos: Take a tour of The Berkshire Eagle's newly renovated newsroom
- Photos: Today in History for Aug. 8
- Photos: Today in History for July 30
- Photos: Today in History for Aug. 7
- Photos: Rowboats on the Stockbridge Bowl.
- Photos: Today in history for Aug. 3
With the recent overturning of the landmark Roe v. Wade Supreme Court ruling, struggles from the pre-Roe era are not forgotten. Before 1973, W…
"Stalingrad in reverse” is how military analysts are describing a key battle shaping up to liberate Kherson. This regional capital in southern…
It was early morning in the Brentwood neighborhood of Los Angeles, exactly 60 years ago today, when the doctor found Marilyn Monroe unresponsi…
Driving from Boston to Cape Cod on a summer weekend usually means hours spent in traffic. But AP writer Tracee Herbaugh beat the crowds recently by taking the CapeFlyer instead. The train runs between Boston and Hyannis on summer weekends. Herbaugh says it has a relaxed, vacation-ready vibe as it rolls through some pretty scenery. There's a bar car too. The trip takes about three hours and is cheaper than many of the travel alternatives. A Sunday round-trip ticket costs $20, half the usual fare. From Hyannis you can take a bus to other Cape Cod locations.
For Boston subway riders, it seems every week brings a new tale of transit woe. There have been runaway trains, subway cars belching smoke and fire, fatal accidents, rush hour trains running on weekend schedules and brand-new subway cars pulled from service. The situation has stretched the nerves of riders, prompted a probe by the Federal Transit Administration and worried political leaders. One of the more maddening failures came in June when the MBTA temporarily sidelined all its new Orange and Red Line cars. Republican Gov. Charlie Baker says despite the troubles, the vast majority of trips end without drama.
A former dean at a Boston high school who was known affectionately by students as “Rev” has been ordered by a federal judge to pay more than $10 million in damages to a former student he tried to kill in a dispute over drug sales. The default judgment Friday against former English High School Dean Shaun Harrison includes more than $80,000 for the victim’s medical bills. Authorities say Harrison led a double life, working at a school while hiding gang ties. The victim, who had been recruited by Harrison to sell marijuana, was 17 when he was shot in March 2015.
After months of public pressure on the Legislature to legalize sports betting, the Gaming Commission telegraphed Thursday that it will take longer for them to make wagering a reality if or when the governor signs the bill than some people are expecting.
Sixteen World War II soldiers will be remembered at an event commemorating the 80th anniversary of the "Screaming Eagles" plane crash in Peru State Forest on Aug. 15, 1942. The event will take place from noon to 4 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 13, at the American Legion, 252 North St.
Temporary cumulative school records for students who graduated from Hoosac Valley High School with the class of 2015, and the records of students who received special education services from the Hoosac Valley Regional School District and withdrew, graduated, transferred or were released from services during the 2014-2015 school year, will be destroyed after Sept. 16.
Albany Berkshire Ballet will hold "Visions of Sugar Plums," an immersive fundraising performance event, from 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 14, at the Berkshire Hills Country Club to support a major costume update to the company's production of "The Nutcracker."
Now in its third year, "Celebration of Black Voices,” a free four-day festival, running Aug. 11 through 14 on Pittsfield’s West Side, aims to celebrate the local Black community through artistic engagement and by showcasing a mix of professional artists and local talent.
At Jacob’s Pillow Dance Festival this week, the legendary choreographer Alonzo King’s company — Alonzo King LINES Ballet, celebrating its 40th anniversary — presents a program which illustrates, powerfully, his decades-long investigation into the flow between the physical and the metaphysical.
On Friday, Sept. 23, acclaimed author Simon Winchester will speak in conversation with retired U.S. Navy Admiral Harry Harris in the WIT Festival session, "America and China: Comes the Moment."
Artistic Director Linda-Denise Fisher-Harrell will return to Jacob's Pillow for the first time in 30 years, and she looks forward with warm anticipation.
With the annual inflation rate currently about 9 percent, the value of the dollar is shrinking along with your purchasing power, which is running out of control. Here are some tips to get the most bang for the buck on the upcoming sales tax holiday weekend.
The Suns were trying to play spoiler against Norwich, but still wound up just outside the Futures League playoff picture.
Lee native Jeff Messer, who just wrapped up his 37th season as the head baseball coach at Division II Slippery Rock University in Pennsylvania, is being inducted into the American Baseball Coaches Association's Hall of Fame.
Winners of the Summer Singles competition at the Links at Worthington.
Eagle sports columnist Howard Herman interviewed broadcasters Sean McDonough and Tim Neverett about Vin Scully. The Hall of Fame baseball broadcaster died earlier this week.