While last week's acquisition of Boston-based content security company docTrackr by enterprise content sharing platform Intralinks sent some ripples through the cloud sharing space, the behind-the-scenes action of the deal gives some insight into what may be going on at both companies as well as Silicon Valley-based Box, a company that has filed paperwork to go public. Read MoreMoney for neater nailsIn-office manicure startup Manicube collects $5 million from Bain
Mayor Martin J. Walsh signed an executive order Monday night to make the city’s data -- information such as restaurant inspections, crime statistics, emergency response times, and liquor licenses -- accessible to the public and published online for software developers to create web pages and mobile applications.
Read MoreBoston, Open City?City Councilor Michelle Wu proposes open data ordinance for Boston
On Monday, Boston City Councilor At Large Michelle Wu filed an "open data ordinance," aimed at requiring the city's agencies and departments to make their various datasets available online, using publicly developed open standards. The ordinance will be proposed at the Boston City Council's meeting on Wednesday.
Drizly has always been a company with a little more so-called "hipster" caché than most tech startups.
The company's first office was in Boston's Allston-Brighton neighborhood, one of the city's few remaining outposts for indie music and "so-old-your-dad-hung-out-there" dive bars. Most recently they've set up shop in Fort Point, a section of Boston still trying to hold tight to its artist/startup identity.
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