The Halloween forecast has been threatening snow; will preciptiation hold off? A manhunt in Pennsylvania ends with a suspect's apprehension. And don't forget to set your clocks back this weekend. Here's what you need to know for Halloween weekend.



Boo! Happy Halloween. It looks as though the rain will hold off until later in the evening, which means trick-or-treaters can make their rounds in relative comfort. Temperatures will reach a high of 59, with a low of 43 overnight. Winds will be from the east-northeast at 3 to 6 mph.



Happy Halloween! If you are still searching for last minute costume ideas, look to Baltimore Ravens players for inspiration. But maybe skip the creepy contact lenses. They became illegal in Maryland in July and they can cause scratches and a whole host of other issues.

After a six-week-long manhunt in the Poconos, police arrested a Pennsylvania man last night who was wanted with the killing of a state trooper and wounding another. Prosecutors say they plan to seek death penalty for suspect Eric Frein.

And don't forget to set you clocks back an hour and enjoy an extra hour of Zzzs. Sunday is the end of daylight saving time, meaning it will be lighter earlier.


The Pentagon lodged a formal objection to a proposed Eastern Shore wind farm saying it would interfere with operations at the Naval Air Station Patuxent River in St. Mary's County.

Former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton came to Maryland Thursday in a campaign stop at the University of Maryland, College Park, to praise Democratic gubernatorial candidate Anthony G. Brown and his running mate Ken Ulman.


Civil rights groups are asking Maryland's highest court to strike down a state law capping the amount of money plaintiffs can receive after successfully suing a local government, saying larger penalties are necessary to ensure justice in police brutality cases.

Maryland state correctional officers have joined churches, individuals as well as government agencies and aid groups across the nation and throughout the state in gathering supplies which will be sent to West Africa to help Ebola victims. 


Baltimore is expanding its public surveillance network to include private security cameras that city officials hope will quadruple the number of digital eyes on neighborhoods and make residents and business owners feel more secure.