A years-old lawsuit that sought to bar the county’s commissioners from leading prayers at their meetings came to a dramatic close this month. But residents might keep the fight going.
After a summer-long work stoppage and public back-and-forths with management, Baltimore Symphony Orchestra musicians rejected a pair of contract proposals that would have returned them to Meyerhoff Symphony Hall. Its future now appears more uncertain than ever.
Sun education reporters Liz Bowie and Talia Richman join Newsroom Edition host Pamela Wood to take a deep dive into the implications of the PARCC test results and review this year’s key education issues to follow.
On Baltimore streets for over a year, dockless scooters are no longer a novelty. And, with the city recently awarding permanent licenses to four vendors, they, along with dockless bikes now coming online, will be part of its transportation mix for the foreseeable future.
For Maryland football and new coach Mike Locksley, low on-field expectations belie high stakes after scandal
Many consider Mike Locksley, a master recruiter, uniquely suited to turn around the troubled Terps football program. But Locksley also brings with him a 3-31 career head coaching record. And, in a complaint that was ultimately withdrawn, was accused of harassment and discrimination while at New Mexico.
How an all-Asian American and Pacific Islander improv group in Baltimore is sketching its own narrative
An improv comedy troupe in Baltimore, made up of all Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders, seeks to squash long-held notions that Asians are objects of ridicule rather than the subjects of their own creative pursuits.
Three decades after killing his son, Lawrence Banks is charged with murdering his daughter. We examined the cases in between.
How did Lawrence Banks, convicted of killing his son and another man, avoid longer punishment and up reconnecting with his daughter? In this episode, Baltimore Sun police reporter Jessica Anderson joins Newsroom Edition host Pamela Wood to retrace her reporting and research into the suspect’s past.
Podcast: State House bureau reporters Pamela Wood and Luke Broadwater tackle the question presently looming over Annapolis and its out-of-session lawmakers: How bipartisan is Gov. Larry Hogan without another term to campaign for?
This week, you’re the producer, as breaking news and transportation reporter Colin Campbell shares four stories inspired by Sun readers' curiosity.
Baltimore Sun reporter Thalia Juarez discusses Baltimore's immigrant community and debunks common myths and misconceptions about immigration.
In this bonus episode of Newsroom Edition, hear more about the reporting process of 'Cops and Robbers,' Justin Fenton's three-part investigative series.
A new book published by two Baltimore-based public health experts seeks to eradicate the "state of confusion" that exists over opioid addiction.
On this episode: The future of Maryland crabs, the state of their habitat in the Chesapeake Bay and what you need to know before hosting a summer cookout.
The Ravens' decisions during the offseason could have season-defining consequences before it even begins, as the "Lamar Jackson-era" of the team has commenced.
How will history remember Pugh? Baltimore Sun reporters Luke Broadwater and Ian Duncan join Pamela Wood to discuss the many shades of Pugh’s legacy. Then, editorial page editor Andy Green joins to comment on the kind of leader the city seeks to move it forward.
The raids of multiple properties connected to Mayor Catherine Pugh Thursday by federal law enforcement agents confirmed that federal as well as state officials were investigating Pugh’s activities. What we know, and what pieces of information are still missing.
On the first episode of Roughly Speaking: Newsroom Edition, Baltimore Sun reporters Pamela Wood and Kevin Rector discuss new information released by the Maryland Transit Administration that relates to the April 2015 unrest following Freddie Gray's death.
Baltimore Sun State House reporters Luke Broadwater and Pamela Wood talk with Goucher College pollster Mileah Kromer about the legacy of House of Delegates Speaker Michael Busch, who passed away April 7, a day before the end of the 2019 legislative session.
Overriding Gov. Hogan's vetoes, the failure of medically assisted suicide and the 'joint chiefs' in Annapolis
Baltimore Sun State House reporter Luke Broadwater and Goucher College pollster Mileah Kromer discuss the Democratic-controlled legislature's override of Gov. Larry Hogan's vetoes last week. Plus, an interview with two of the most influential, but lesser known, voices in Annapolis.
The University of Maryland Medical System scandal, the fight to save the Preakness and the youngest lawmakers in Annapolis
Sen. Sarah Elfreth, 30, an Anne Arundel Democrat and Del. Julian Ivey, 23, a Prince George's County Democrat, join Luke and Mileah and discuss everything from oysters and gun legislation to the biggest lessons they've learned from their first session in office.
In this episode, Baltimore Sun State House reporters Luke Broadwater and Pamela Wood discuss about the intense scrutiny facing the University of Maryland Medical System, the flurry of legislation moving in the General Assembly on "crossover day," and sit down with Sen. Bill Ferguson.
The issues are heating up this week in Annapolis as lawmakers scramble to finalize bills as the "Crossover" deadline nears. In this episode, the latest on the state's effort to repeal the Handgun Permit Review Board, the so-called "aid-in-dying" bill and more from Del. Eric Luedtke.