In the rotunda of the State House, where the body of former Gov. Marvin Mandel lay in a flag-draped coffin, former Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. stepped away from a throng of mourners to try to describe the man, a friend as well as a towering figure in Maryland's political history.
Lil Shelton sat on a shaded hillside one sunny afternoon this week and watched her beloved Severna Park High School field hockey team prepare to defend its 22nd state high school championship.
He'd heard the negative stereotypes about Baltimore — about its crime rate, about its disparities in wealth, about its spike in violence this year — so when Dominic Yared of Lexington, Mass., thought about moving to the city to start his freshman year at the Johns Hopkins University this fall,...
Bernard Clubb had been slicing vegetables for all of 10 minutes — paring a cabbage, dicing a pepper, carving up a white onion — when he grimaced theatrically and cried out in mock desperation.
Army Sgt. Linwood Wells had just survived months of fighting in Europe — long enough to see Germany surrender in World War II — when he learned he was to be sent to the Pacific for an Allied invasion of Japan.
She was graceful and engaging while entertaining the politicians from South Korea, gliding from one conversation to another and sharing warm words of welcome. She gave a speech that drew applause.
It hangs on the wall in Mike Millemann's office like a yellowed postcard on the family fridge: a copy of a check for $268,482 from Spiro Agnew, the infamous former governor of Maryland and vice president of the United States.
A federal appeals court ruled Tuesday that the Little Sisters of the Poor must comply with the Obamacare mandate that requires their health insurance carriers to subsidize contraceptive and some abortion services for employees or face fines from the IRS.