It’s Good to Live in a Three-Newspaper Town

Open up the New York Times Tuesday and here’s what tops page A11:

For Cape Cod Wind Farm, New Hurdle Is

Spiritual

Julia Cumes/Associated Press

Two Massachusetts Indian tribes have objected to the Cape Wind project, saying it would block their unimpeded view of the sunrise.

Lede:

BOSTON — In a new setback for a controversial wind farm proposed off Cape Cod, the National Park Service announced Monday that Nantucket Sound was eligible for listing on the National Register of Historic Places, guaranteeing further delays for the project.

But check out Tuesday’s Boston Globe and here’s what you find on Page One:

A decision in sight on Cape Wind dispute

Interior secretary orders parties to meet next week

In this Feb. 24, 2006 file photo, a wind turbine stands generating power next to Hull High School in the shadow of Boston.(Stephan Savoia/AP)In this Feb. 24, 2006 file photo, a wind turbine stands generating power next to Hull High School in the shadow of Boston.

Lede:

The Obama administration signaled a sudden urgency yesterday to resolve the nine-year dispute over building a wind farm off Cape Cod, as US Interior Secretary Ken Salazar announced he would summon key parties to a meeting next week in hope of concluding the decision process within two months.

So, who knows?

Certainly not the Boston Herald. They had, as the saying goes, nothin’.

Regardless, long live all newspapers.

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