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J.J. Hardy's shoulder feeling 'much better'

Shortstop J.J. Hardy left the Orioles clubhouse Monday morning to have a magnetic resonance angiography (MRA) on his left shoulder. He walked out in a particularly good mood – the shoulder he jammed while diving for a ball Friday is improving significantly.

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  • 'The Walking Dead' recap: Rick wins, but who loses?
    'The Walking Dead' recap: Rick wins, but who loses?

    For the fifth season finale of "The Walking Dead," Rick finally won his power struggle with Deanna for the hearts and minds of Alexandria. On the one hand, yay, Rick won't be cast out into the wilderness. But judging by his very first act as leader -- shooting Pete the accidentally killing...

  • iHeartRadio Music Awards might be one show too many
    iHeartRadio Music Awards might be one show too many

    The stated theme for this year's iHeartRadio Music Awards was "My Journey," which meant that the show featured, in addition to performances and acceptance speeches, artists describing formative moments in their careers.

  • Taking Back Sunday at Rams Head Live
    Taking Back Sunday at Rams Head Live

    Alternative rock act Taking Back Sunday headlined a sold-out Rams Head Live on Saturday, March 28.

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  • Time for CitiStat-Stat
    Time for CitiStat-Stat

    Perhaps Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake ascribes to the theory that if you want to get a job done, you should ask a busy person. The man she hired to revamp Baltimore's vaunted CitiStat program, as it turns out, is awfully busy. In addition to his cabinet-level position in city government,...

  • Health insurance exchanges need an upgrade
    Health insurance exchanges need an upgrade

    Established by the Affordable Care Act, the Healthcare.gov exchange and its 14 state-run counterparts have enrolled more than 11 million people — 800,000 of whom were sent incorrect tax information, the Obama administration admitted last month.

  • Helping ex-offenders stay out of prison
    Helping ex-offenders stay out of prison

    Every year, roughly 10,000 people leave prison and return to Baltimore City; 4,000 of them — 40 percent — will return to prison within three years. This must change.

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