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After saying goodbye to one foster son, and preparing for his brother to follow him home, Yvonne and Artie welcome a newborn girl whose mother wants to put her up for adoption. After a decade of dreaming, they're closer than ever to becoming parents.
Yvonne and her husband Artie take in a 15-month-old foster son who social workers say was abandoned by his mother. They take this as a cue that they might be able to adopt him. The first of many moral dilemmas comes the very next day.
Foster care is intended to keep children safe until their parents are ready to care for them again. However, in thousands of cases a year, it's concluded adoption is what's best. We step away from Yvonne’s story to look at this bigger picture.
Yvonne realizes she should have sought answers sooner about why she wasn't getting pregnant. When she finally saw a specialist, her diagnosis was scary. Months of tests and procedures still couldn't guarantee a safe pregnancy and healthy child.
Sun media critic David Zurawik elaborates on his review of Sinclair's year on the Z on TV blog, and in print this weekend.
Life after life in prison, the story of James Featherstone, the woman who forgave him and their unlikely friendship.
In the 19th Century, the Chesapeake Bay became a battleground over oysters as watermen from New England and New York invaded local waters to stake their claim in the bay's oyster population. The oysters were so valuable that men fought bloody battles over them.
The Baltimore artist who created the famous 30-foot pink flamingo perched above Cafe Hon in Hampden plans to enhance his creation with a big, green homage to the bird's ancient ancestor this holiday season. You'll hear why in this episode.
Following President Trump's support of the Crown Prince of Saudi Arabia, against the CIA's conclusion that he ordered the murder of Washington Post columnist Jamal Khashoggi, The Sun's media critic, David Zurawik, joins Dan for another conversation about Trump's war on the press.
The exhibit, "Flickering Treasures: Rediscovering Baltimore's Forgotten Movie Theaters" is based on a book by Amy Davis, an award-winning photographer of The Baltimore Sun. In this episode, Dan speaks with Davis about her project to capture what remains of the city's old movie theaters.
Before you shop for the makings of a Thanksgiving feast, we offer some tips from three experts who've been guests on Roughly Speaking.
Dan makes a return trip to the home of Downing Kay, who was born Nov. 23, 1907. She is most likely Maryland's oldest citizen. A long life, it's still going strong.