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Saturday afternoon was not some case of the wrong place at the wrong time. When the bullet hit Kaelin, she was right where she told them: down the block buying Cheetos.
People who show up to Maryland’s mass coronavirus vaccination clinics will not be turned away for lack of documentation or proof of eligibility — a possible benefit for some of the state’s most at-risk residents, but also for those exploiting the system, medical ethicists, logistics experts and lawmakers say.
The Modells want their name off the city’s Lyric, marking a potential bitter breakup for the Mount Royal Avenue performing arts center and the family that brought the Cleveland Browns to Baltimore.
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A zoning hearing Tuesday afternoon will determine whether the Arch Social Club can proceed with plans to erect a marquee on the facade of the historic 109-year-old building it owns at North and Pennsylvania avenues.
Maryland will allocate nearly 50,000 doses of the newly authorized, single-dose Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 immunizations this week to vaccine providers, Gov. Larry Hogan said Monday.
A tip from the Harford County State’s Attorney’s Office led to a Maryland man being arrested and charged in connection to the deadly riots in January at the U.S. Capitol.
The Penthouse Club in Baltimore wants a judge to lift the city's ban on adult entertainment, saying it infringes on the right to freedom of speech..
Violet R. “Vi” Ripken, the matriarch of a baseball dynasty and a revered member of the Aberdeen community recalled for her philanthropy, has died just short of her 83rd birthday.
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It should come as no surprise to anyone that this year’s COVID-19 pandemic, which affected every area of our lives, also had an impact on our TV habits. As lockdowns and stay-at-home orders swept the country, folks flocked to their televisions in larger than normal numbers in an attempt to keep boredom at bay. For the first time in almost a decade, traditional TV viewership numbers are on the rise, jumping up by an estimated 8.3 million viewers. And while experts don’t expect the boost to last, realizing that it was event-driven rather than a long-term trend, it does indicate that traditional TV isn’t dead. Streaming services, like Netflix, Hulu, HBO Max, and Amazon Prime, also saw massive surges in the number of people who watched shows on their platforms, with 75% of people reporting that they were streaming more content than ever before.

With time to figure out a game plan and a better understanding of how COVID-19 spreads, many shows have resumed production and have even begun airing new episodes. Series that had been scheduled for a 2020 release will now be hitting our screens in 2021 (albeit occasionally with major changes). In anticipation of the upcoming television season, Stacker dug through 2021 release calendars,IMDb's most popular upcoming releases, and editorial most anticipated lists, and put together a diverse list of 50 of the most highly anticipated series coming in 2021 in alphabetical order. Limited series were included. From “A League of Their Own” to “Young Rock,” read on to see what audiences are most excited to watch in the upcoming months, pandemic or no pandemic.

Visit thestacker.com for similar lists and stories.

Officials said they will “seek to fill as many appointments as possible” with people from Baltimore's disadvantaged neighborhoods to improve a striking race disparity in Maryland's COVID vaccine allocation.
Mezcal Inc., a Baltimore-area restaurant owner, has paid nearly half a million dollars in back wages and damages to 62 workers after federal officials say he bilked employees through a phony tip pool.
The Howard County Council passed the Plastics Reduction Act in a 4-1 vote Monday night, limiting single-use plastic such as straws, stirrers and certain condiment packets by restaurants and retailers.
Baltimore police say one person is dead and another is injured after they were struck by a vehicle outside the Mondawmin Mall Monday afternoon.
Students around the Baltimore region headed back to school buildings Monday, many for the first time in a year since the COVID-19 pandemic shuttered Maryland public schools.
A bill that would have allowed Baltimore County voters to decide whether to impose three-term limits on County Council members failed to get the five votes needed for passage.
Under bills introduced by Sen. Cory V. McCray and Del. Melissa R. Wells, a city charter amendment on local control over police could go before Baltimore voters as soon as 2022.
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