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Baltimore Del. Nick Mosby is pushing the state to begin publicly tracking cases by race, in addition to age, gender and geographic location.

Maryland prison officials confirmed its first cases of coronavirus, saying two non-correctional contract employees and one inmate have tested positive for COVID-19.

The Baltimore Police union that represents rank-and-file-officers said in a tweet that an officer shot at a person in the Broadway East neighborhood Monday night.

Gov. Larry Hogan said Monday that Maryland is expanding testing for new coronavirus by taking steps including collecting samples at several drive-thru sites. But the general public still can’t drive up and request a test.

While it’s tempting to order takeout or whip up a quick dinner using canned goods, the fresh foods in your refrigerator continue to close in on their use-by date. If you want to avoid your chicken going rancid or your greens wilting, the Food and Drug Administration provides a refrigerator and freezer storage chart so you know just how long each food in your home is good for.

A second Baltimore County police officer has tested positive for coronavirus, police said Monday. Thirty-two county officers have been ordered by Maryland Department of Health to self-quarantine.

Cara Yerman, 26, awoke to the light being switched on in her hospital room. She was hooked up to an IV and on oxygen, with a bucket to pee in so she didn’t contaminate the adjacent bathroom.

Maryland will likely continue to see a rapid increase in COVID-19 cases through Easter, Gov. Larry Hogan said Sunday, indicating social distancing measures will likely remain in place through next month.

Like many Americans, the spread of the new coronavirus means that Columbia resident Erika Strauss Chavarria has been thrown out of her regular routine as a Spanish teacher at Wilde Lake High School and has settled into a new normal: organizing a daily donation drive at five locations for Howard County residents in need.

A Charles County man has been charged with two counts of violating the emergency order limiting crowd size during the coronavirus outbreak as authorities say he organized two events of more than 10 people in the past week.

The Maryland Board of Elections plans to recommend against in-person voting for the June 2 primary due to concerns about the spread of the new coronavirus. That's a move that would put Maryland at great risk for lawsuits, voting rights experts say.

Government bodies across Maryland are turning to technology to simultaneously comply with the state's open meetings law and Gov. Larry Hogan's coronavirus-related ban on gatherings of more than 10 people, with mixed results.

With nine picks, including three among the first 60 overall, the Ravens don’t have to get desperate to get better.

The charge for violating the governor’s executive order is punishable by up to one year in jail and/or a fine of up to $5,000.

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