WGBH News spent the past week reporting stories for you to read while you brace yourself for another nor'easter.
• Morning Edition's Bob Seay talked to Museum of Fine Arts Director Malcolm Rogers after he announced hi impending retirement.
• Boston Police Commmissioner Bill Evans told Greater Boston about, among other things, his upbringing, revealing his childhood nickname: "mouse."
• Guest contributor Sue O'Connell praised the NFL for sacking Arizona's widely criticized Senate Bill 1062, which would have allowed businesses to refuse to serve a gay person. Meanwhile, Callie Crossley said the emergence of Jason Collins and Michael Sam as openly gay professional athletes signals a shift away from stereotypical black homophobia.
• An unreasonably massive number of people on The Scrum pondered the Massachusetts Republican party's new, more-rightward-tilting platform — a platform former GOP Senate candidate Gabriel Gomez lamented on Greater Boston.
Another Scrum, with another set of shifty commentators, handicapped the casino fight between Revere and Everett.
• On Under the Radar, new Lawrence Mayor Daniel Rivera told Callie Crossley he plans to fight crime without raising taxes.
• The Curiosity Desk's Edgar B. Herwick III learned about wheelchair curling ahead of the Paralympics, figured out why Boston's wind tunnels are so wind-tunnelly, and looked into the history of shipwreck shacks evolving into the Mass. General.
• Greater Boston turned its focus on homelessness, with Rupa Shenoy reporting on a state effort to move homeless families from hotel rooms to group homes, and Adam Reilly talked to a family who has been moved into permanent housing.
• State Treasurer and gubernatorial candidate Steve Grossman told Boston Public Radio, "We are competing for every delegate we can get, and this is a competitive business, politics."
• Reviewing a Lyric Stage Company production, Jared Bowen decided 'Death of a Salesman' still resonates.