Good morning, Baltimore! What you n eedc to k now fro your Friday.
Happy Friday! Today's weather is going to be a mixed bag of fog, drizzle and showers. Maybe, just maybe, the sun will peak out from behind the clouds this afternoon. Temperatures will reach a high of 75, and will fall back to 59 overnight. Winds will be out of the north-northeast from 4 to 8 mph. For tomorrow's running of the last leg of the Triple Crown at Belmont, our weather will be the same as that in New York. It'll be hot and muggy with temperatures in the low 80s and a chance of a thunderstorm. Go American Pharoah!
FROM TODAY'S FRONT PAGE
Hackers based in China may have obtained personnel data on as many as 4 million federal employees in a large-scale cyber attack uncovered this spring, said federal Office of Personnel Management officials.
The region's air pollution, once second-worst in the nation, has cleared up so much that levels of breath-robbing ozone in spring and summer no longer exceed the limit set by the Environmental Protection Agency.
Former Episcopal Bishop Heather Elizabeth Cook, charged in December with the drunken-driving death of 41-year-old bicyclist Thomas Palermo, doesn't want to go through a "contested trial," her attorney, David Irwin, said Thursday.
Gov. Larry Hogan took a ride Thursday on Japan's high-speed magnetic levitation train and expressed enthusiastic interest in bringing the technology to Maryland.
FROM LAST NIGHT
Baltimore police lowered the city's homicide count for May by one to 42 on Thursday, after determining one of the killings was in self-defense and thus justified. May still remains the deadliest month for homicides in the city since 1990.
The Drug Enforcement Agency released photographs Thursday of nine people officials say are connected with looting prescription drugs from Baltimore pharmacies in the wake of the unrest following the death of Freddie Gray in police custody.
The third annual Healthy Harbor Report Card gives the Baltimore watershed and harbor an "F" overall for the second straight year, because of excessive bacteria from sewage and storm runoff which makes the water unsafe to touch much less swim in many places.