In the summer of 1963, civil rights advocates made significant strides in breaking segregated barriers here in Maryland and nationally.
The Orioles lost the 1983 World Series opener to the Philadelphia Phillies, then rallied to take four straight before returning to Baltimore victorious.
Recalling the night in 1966 when a 22-year-old Baltimore Police officer decided to lock up his baseball hero, Mickey Mantle.
The late 1800s and early 1900s marked a glorious era of railroad and steamboat resorts in Maryland.
nown as the “The Italian Bombshell” and “The Mayhem and Melody Gal of Wrestling," Gloria Barattini toured the wrestling circuit from 1950 to 1962.
Jim Brown, the former Cleveland Browns fullback and civil rights activist, had a night in Baltimore still vividly remembered by lacrosse fans fortunate enough to have witnessed his brilliant performance.
In the early 1930s, an upper-class soap opera love affair between Edward VIII and Baltimorean Wallis Warfield Simpson, for whom he abandoned the English throne, caused a stir.
Frank McQuade, a student at Clifton Park Junior High, captured the first national marbles tournament title in 1922.
For years, newspaper and magazine articles asked, “Where is Julius Salsbury?."
When the Golden Rule first set sail during the Cold War, the Army was busy surrounding Baltimore with nuclear weapons.
A Harbinger of Spring in Maryland is When Shad Course up the Chesapeake into Rivers to Spawn
Former Orioles pitcher James “Rube” Parnham was effective, eccentric and maddeningly elusive.
Chuck Richards was a staple of late-night Baltimore radio 65 years ago.
The president and the country singer appeared together onstage at Merriweather Post Pavilion in Columbia not once, but twice.
The Sputnik 1 was the first man-made satellite to ever orbit the earth.
Was Abe Lincoln’s life at risk in Baltimore, the last leg of his 2,000-mile journey for his inauguration in Washington?
Before television and the internet, radio personalities ruled Baltimore's airwaves.
Baltimore has wrestled with transit woes and how to move people quickly and efficiently for more than a century.
Sixty years ago, the Baltimore Colts lost to the Chicago Bears, 57-0. The loss was humiliating, but it set them on a course for major success in seasons to come.
An 82-year-old plaque dedicated to the founders of Rosenbaum Brothers Department Store has found its way home.
Is eggnog part of your holiday ritual?
Port Covington’s name celebrates defense of Baltimore during the War of 1812. From now on, it’s going to be known as Baltimore Peninsula. Or so they think.
On Dec. 2, 1922, more than 43,000 people poured into Municipal Stadium to watch the Third Army Corps and the Quantico (Va.) Marines.
Baltimore shoppers have a long love affair with Lexington Market that dates well before the revitalization.
Dulaney Valley Memorial Gardens in Timonium has built a new pet funeral home dedicated to pet services and funerals.
“Stop the Road: Stories from the Trenches of Baltimore’s Road Wars” by retired city planner E. Evans Paull chronicles the losses and gains behind a brutal campaign to bring interstate highways into downtown Baltimore and the older neighborhoods we now consider essential to city life.
As fair season comes to a close, here's a look back at Baltimore's first City Fair, an annual event that ran for about two decades.
Public transportation, in the form of electric streetcars in Baltimore, dates back to the late 1800s.
Baltimore played its own role in the reign of Queen Elizabeth II, Britain’s longest-serving monarch who died Thursday at the age of 96.
For many years, the Johns Hopkins Hospital Turtle Derby drew thousands of spectators.