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The Massachusetts Newspaper Publishers Association has elected Fredric D. Rutberg, publisher of The Berkshire Eagle, as its president for 2023.
“Through his hard work and vision,” the voiceover intoned in that video projected Sunday evening on a big screen at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum, “Fredric Rutberg has helped revitalize a historic newspaper, transforming it into an essential component of our civic dialogue.” For that reason — “for championing a vibrant and free press” — Rutberg, the publisher, president and co-owner of The Berkshire Eagle, was one of four honorees in the 2022 Governor’s Awards in the Humanities hosted by Mass Humanities.
Berkshire Eagle Features Editor Jennifer Huberdeau will present "Before HBO's 'The Gilded Age'" on Tuesday, June 21, at Ventfort Hall Mansion and Gilded Age Museum, 104 Walker St. Her talk will be followed by a Victorian tea.
At a free, public conversation on May 10 with Boston Globe columnist Renée Loth at Shakespeare & Company in Lenox, Osnos will discuss his on-the-ground findings about the plight of everyday Americans in a time of pandemic, political turmoil and the pursuit of racial justice.
The Berkshires recently lost two remarkable men, Dick Lipez and Ken Keehnle. While vastly different in style and substance, both shared their interesting points of view with a wide circle of people through their columns in the Berkshire Sampler.
A letter from The Berkshire Eagle's publisher: "From the press room to the board room, I wish to thank you for your loyal support during a momentous year."
The Nov. 11, 1918, Berkshire Eagle proclaimed, "GERMANY SURRENDERS," signaling to the citizens of the Berkshires that the armistice had been signed and World War I had ended. In honor of Veteran's Day, we look back at how The Eagle covered the day WWI ended.
Several former and current Eagle staffers who were on duty Sept. 11, 2001, tell their stories of that day in their own words.