- Garden Q&A with the University of Maryland Extension's Ellen Nibali on Jack O'Lantern mushrooms and planting a tree when it's a cicada year.
- As the second wave of influenza surged in the fall of 1918 which would culminate in November as the deadliest month of the pandemic, one of the lesser remembered casualties was public gatherings of Halloween revelers in Baltimore. Well, sort of.
- More than 3,100 Black women across Baltimore have received a brightly colored "Party at the Mailbox" package in the mail this election season, the work of a nonprofit group called Black Girls Vote.
- Previous Women to Watch, such as Dr. Letitia Dzirasa, Del. Kathy Szeliga and American Urban Radio Networks' April Ryan, weigh in on how life has changed in 2020.
- Black women account for more than 21 million of the approximately 330 million people counted in the U.S. population. For the 2020 edition of Women to Watch, The Baltimore Sun is spotlighting the numbers behind their educational achievement, professional lives and political might.
- Experts say there’s been a gradual but growing realization that child care is an economic problem that crosses genders, races and income levels. And that was before the pandemic.
- Keyia Yalcin, owner of Fishnet in Mount Vernon Marketplace, has launched a special on Baltimore’s iconic dish - lake trout - with a portion of the proceeds going to support Just Call Me Chef.
Best of Retro Baltimore
GAMES & TRIVIA
- Garden Q&A with the University of Maryland Extension's Ellen Nibali on leaf munching harlequin bugs and protecting strawberry plants from the winter cold.
- The outfit is a riddle. Well-tailored but garish. Expensive, but nothing that a wealthy man would have chosen to wear. The coat’s label: “Tilghman Davis 1888.”
- Baltimore natives and actors Julie Bowen and Lance Reddick are in a web video that seems to be an advertisement for a luxury car ad, But we can't get past the accents.
- Adrienne Jones made “double history” last year to become the first woman and first African American to preside over Maryland’s House of Delegates. For the new House speaker, it wasn’t enough to break barriers on her own.