It is summer conference season for physicists and one of the highlights this time around is the first set of new Large Hadron Collider Run-2 measurements of the Higgs boson mass. The Status Quo At the end of Run-1 at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), the combined estimate of the Higgs boson mass from all sources was 125.09 +/- 0.24 GeV. The New Results New measurements from ATLAS and CMS (the two main experimental groups at the LHC) of the Higgs mass were announced this week, and the error weighted average of those mass measurements is now 125.14 +/- 0.17 GeV, a global best fit value that is about 29% more accurate than the previous state of the art measurement after LHC Run 1. The error in the new combined Higgs boson mass measurements is less than 0.14%. The one sigma margin of error was +/- 0.28 GeV for the ATLAS result and +/- 0.22 GeV for the CMS result. The latest ATLAS measurement of the Higgs boson mass is 124.98 GeV and the latest CMS measurement is 125.26 GeV. (This is based upon slides from a conference presentation. It is not clear to me if the pre-print papers are available at this point, but I haven't seen them anywhere yet. Often pre-prints are withheld for long enough to make the conference presentation the grand reveal of new experimental results.) The slides also report on the experimental measures of the Higgs boson couplings with various other kinds of fundamental particles.