Brandon Scott, the new president of the Baltimore City Council, released a sweeping list of 26 priorities for the coming year, including more than half a dozen pieces of legislation and major changes to the way the city is run.
Maryland’s spending panel is slated to authorize paying out $369,000 to settle separate claims of mistreatment of three state employees at their workplaces.
North Baltimore residents and some tenants are concerned about the future of Belvedere Square, long considered a neighborhood gathering spot for shopping and dining, after several popular restaurants and stores have left and the owner put the center on the market. Business owners are hoping to see a new owner step in soon and leverage the strong community support for the center.
By Sunday afternoon, no significant U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement operations were reported in and around Baltimore. Immigrant advocates said that gave them some relief, but didn’t erase all fears.
Inspector General: Former Baltimore transportation director’s criticism of staff ‘often exceeded the bounds of professional conduct’
Baltimore’s inspector general found that the former director of the city’s transportation department demeaned her staff and engaged in criticisms of their work that were so harsh they bordered on being “personal attacks.”
The planned redevelopment of Baltimore’s Penn Station got a boost in April, when Amtrak pledged a $90 million federal investment in station and track improvements and leased an adjacent lot to the Penn Station Partners development team.
Big retail, office development begins adjacent to new University of Maryland hospital in Prince George’s
A big new complex of offices, shops and apartments has gotten underway around the site of a new University of Maryland hospital in Prince George's County.
James J. Stankovic, a former president of J. Schoeneman Inc. in Baltimore who later was a partner with his son in a popular Pratt Street bar, died Aug. 7.
Congressional Republicans plan fall retreat in Baltimore; White House won’t say whether Trump will attend
Congressional Republicans plan to hold a retreat this fall in Baltimore, after Republican President Donald Trump denigrated the city as a “disgusting, rat and rodent infested mess” and a “very dangerous & filthy place.”
Former Baltimore Mayor Pugh trying ‘to put together a normal life’ after Healthy Holly scandal, friends say
Friends of former Baltimore Mayor Catherine Pugh says her health has improved, but she’s continuing to keep a low public profile until the investigations concerning her self-published book deals are complete.
Two senior managers at the city’s IT office — including one who previously served as its acting director — have been replaced as Baltimore continues to recover from a ransomware attack that crippled its computer systems.
Four Seasons Sports Complex in Hampstead, which was set to close Friday, will have new ownership and remain open, according to a Thursday news release from the prospective buyer, Coppermine Fieldhouse.
Developers of the $5.5 billion, 250-acre Port Covington office-residential-retail project in South Baltimore have added a marina to the mix.
The new architect for the owner of the Clipper Road property in Baltimore’s Woodberry, where two historic homes were controversially demolished without notice in May, presented a revised design to city officials Thursday for a proposed apartment building.
An office building planned for a space between rowhouses and Domino Sugar is moving ahead after neighbors and city reviewers have a say.
Developers plan to build apartments on the site of the former Milan restaurant, which shuttered five years ago in Little Italy.
After losing a contract, Omniplex World Services, a firm that provides background investigation services to the federal government, said it must terminate 344 people at its Hanover office by May so they can apply for work with the new contractor, a spokeswoman said.
New England Motor Freight, a trucking firm that is liquidating its operations, closed three facilities in Maryland last month — in Baltimore, Hagerstown and Northeast — and laid off 233 workers statewide.
Maryland labor and health officials are planning to award grant money to local organizations to develop programs that help people recovering from opioid use disorders prepare to work, get jobs and keep the positions.
Maryland Insurance Administration settles federal suit charging it paid female investigators less than males
The Maryland Insurance Administration will pay $36,802 in back pay and damages to three female fraud investigators to settle a pay discrimination lawsuit brought by the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission