A seller finds an inspector's actions suspicious. What are the seller's options?
An Oregon judge set a July 2024 trial date for a civil trial in which Ravens wide receiver Odell Beckham Jr. is suing Nike on allegations the footwear company breached its contract.
There has been no access to Sugarloaf Mountain since late August, after the private nonprofit corporation that owns and maintains the park abruptly closed it following a reported burglary attempt.
The market will be a combination delicatessen, grocery and liquor store serving Italian subs, sandwiches, pastas and Neapolitan pizza.
Baltimore City Council members are planning a hearing with city school officials over the system’s problems with late payments to vendors.
A Baltimore judge approved the foreclosure sale of Kevin Spacey’s home overlooking the Inner Harbor in August.
The U.S. Department of Labor Tuesday awarded over $1.5 million to five community organizations, including a Baltimore nonprofit, “to prevent and respond to gender-based violence and harassment against underserved and marginalized women workers.”
Len Stoler Lexus in Towson has been accused of violating federal law by demoting and then firing a worker because of disabilities stemming from a traumatic brain injury suffered in a serious motorcycle accident.
The Pappas Seafood carryout offering crabcakes, soup and other favorites will open at the same time as the distribution hub in Baltimore County.
These are the 32 carmakers who Americans are least fond of, though the most hated car brands do not always translate to lower sales.
Maryland Gov. Wes Moore’s plan to create a service program for recent high school graduates is scheduled to start next month.
The homes are remarkable because they housed African-American families. The men were engaged as ship caulkers, the backbone of the ship caulking trade industry in the 19th century.
Michael A. Cortes III is Baltimore County’s first Latino police major. He was promoted at a ceremony with 40 sworn officers and eight professional staff who received new roles.
The Maryland Higher Education Commission is considering Stevenson University’s plans to offer a doctor of physical therapy degree, with two other universities in the state objecting to the proposal.
The city of Baltimore is considering whether to sell a 20-story office building downtown after a report said it could fetch $10 million if pitched as an office-to-residential conversion.
Three-season rooms, if not built correctly, can create many problems you'd never imagine.
With a deadline looming just before midnight Thursday, the United Auto Workers union and Detroit’s three automakers remain far apart in contract talks and the union is preparing to strike.
Adverse possession does allow you to become the owner of a property if you openly and notoriously make use of someone else’s land, you pay the real estate taxes on that land, and you use the land exclusively for at least 21 years.
An Italian holding company known for its amaretto business is buying a majority stake in Baltimore-based Sagamore Spirit, a rye whiskey company owned by Under Armour founder Kevin Plank.
Amidst failed negotiations over compensation and other concerns, the Hollywood writers’ strike passed the 100-day mark on Aug. 9. One factor fueling tensions between the Writers Guild of America and the Alliance of Motion Picture and Television Producers is the outsized pay of Hollywood CEOs, which surged in 2021 and preceded a record-setting wave of layoffs across the media industry.
An so-called anti-chump clause in the leases of Baltimore's two pro sports teams makes the Ravens a significant, if silent, party to the Orioles’ negotiations with the state.
Gov. Wes Moore fended off questions on whether he’d run in the 2024 Democratic presidential primary.
Median home prices in the Baltimore region continue to climb despite the highest mortgage rates in more than two decades, according to a new report from the real estate firm Bright MLS. Sales meanwhile are off by about 22%.
The Chicago-based fast food chain plans to eliminate self-service soda machines at its U.S. restaurants by 2032, McDonald’s confirmed this week.
The $1.2 billion for stadium improvements, which will likely cost the state more than $2 billion after interest, is an unparalleled infusion of taxpayer money into Baltimore.
The Reynolds Tavern, a staple of downtown Annapolis since the 1700s, will be put up for sale, Hyatt Commercial Real Estate announced.
Giant Food, the Baltimore region’s largest supermarket, is upending how it delivers groceries, switching to a localized model that uses store workers and third-party delivery services and shutting down a home delivery service warehouse in Hanover.
Remote work is more common now than ever, with over 10% of civilian workers working remotely in 2022. The surge is, surprisingly to some, resulting in more productivity. An Upwork study found 61% of employees reported increased productivity by the end of 2020. Hiring managers also reported improved performance from employees one year into remote work.
The federal NOPAIN law aims to reduce opioid use by incentivizing outpatient surgical centers to use other pain relief methods like nerve blocks and long-acting numbing medications.
Maryland Gov. Wes Moore and Baltimore City Mayor Brandon Scott rallied with the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees (AFSCME) in South Baltimore Saturday morning on the last leg of a nationwide tour encouraging people to fill open positions in local government.