A task force wants to reopen a nursing home on Deer Isle but first the island needs to solve an affordable housing crisis.
Scientists in Maine have unlocked a mystery that helps explain what's happening to marshes — and how to restore them.
Sea level rise is accelerating in Maine. In York County, hundreds of millions in property value is at risk
Sea level rise means threats to buildings and infrastructure, loss of beaches and intrusion of salt water into private wells.
A mid-sized project in York County that's part of the state's new "community solar" program is just about to go live.
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The former Empire actor is accused of lying to Chicago police about being the purported victim of a hate crime in Jan. 2019. He is charged with six counts of felony disorderly conduct.
Abortion did not become illegal in most states until the mid to late 1800s. But by the 1960s, abortion, like childbirth, had become a safe procedure when performed by a doctor.
The newly identified strain of the coronavirus, which could be more transmissible than the previously dominant delta variant, has global health officials worried about a possible new surge in cases.
Determined to improve the way doctors connect with their patients, a new wave of innovators are using technology to match people of color with culturally competent professionals.
Beverly Glenn-Copeland is the subject of a recent documentary and a forthcoming tribute album, both paying homage to his artistry and his status as a Black trans elder.
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A state regulatory board overseeing doctors temporarily suspended the license of a Waterville-based physician, alleging he inappropriately signed COVID-19 exemption letters and spread misinformation about the virus.
A nonprofit that provides adoption services and support programs to low-income families is seeking donations of toys for older children that are focused on arts and science.
The food bank's Campaign to End Hunger is working to raise $250 million in monetary and food donations by 2025 to address that need and the systemic barriers that cause Mainers to go hungry in the first place.
The new group will start by connecting community members with existing programs and services.
The Maine Christmas Tree Association says the supply of holiday trees will be tight this year and the reason dates back to the Great Recession, in 2008.
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