- Alfred Parker was a shop steward with the Newspaper Guild.
- Across Baltimore and beyond, those who want to enjoy Thanksgiving are finding ways to adjust their traditions as coronavirus numbers continue to rise.
- Baltimore Police say a 34-year-old man was fatally shot in the head Wednesday afternoon and four other men were injured in separate shootings.
- Baltimore Mayor Bernard C. "Jack" Young announced that an investigation into the city's water billing system found five accounts to be referred for further investigation and action.
- A man found suffering from several stab wounds in West Baltimore early Monday morning later died at a hospital — bringing the city to the grim benchmark of 300 killings for the sixth straight year.
- Richard Rombro, a retired judge who was an advocate for progressive causes and who formerly served in the Maryland General Assembly, died of stroke complications Nov. 17 at Roland Park Place. The former Mount Washington and Park Heights resident was 91.
- As Giving Tuesday, the kick-off to the holiday giving season approaches, many nonprofits are holding their breath to see what the last stretch of 2020 will hold for them.
- Almost two decades after the “Stop Snitching” street DVD jolted Baltimore officials about the problem of witness intimidation, a series of recent cases makes clear the practice continues and has evolved, exploiting social media and mobile technology.
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- Avril Haines, Joe Biden’s nominee for director of national intelligence, has several Baltimore ties. She studied physics at the Johns Hopkins University, opened Adrian’s Book Cafe in Fells Point, was president of the Fells Point Business Association, and two years ago was named a senior fellow at Hopkins' Applied Physics Laboratory.
- While Brandon Scott will be the youngest mayor in Baltimore’s modern history, he will actually join a somewhat crowded club. There are four Baltimore mayors who assumed the mayoral office at an age younger than Scott.
- A Baltimore Police officer who reported being injured on the job nonetheless twice went on trips and hopped out of a plane, according to an Inspector General report that concluded that the officer abused the city’s medical leave policies.
- In this pandemic year, the Latino community has suffered a devastating toll, with higher rates of sickness and death than other ethnic and racial groups. One Baltimore church, Sacred Heart of Jesus, which has a mostly young Latino congregation, has lost 36 of its parishioners to the disease.
- A University of Maryland, Baltimore County student and a Johns Hopkins University graduate have been named to the 2021 class of U.S. Rhodes scholars.
- Late-stage trials showed that AstraZeneca’s coronavirus vaccine, which is being manufactured for the United States in Baltimore, was up to 90% effective, the English pharmaceutical company said Monday.
- While plans for Baltimore Mayor-elect Brandon Scott’s inauguration are not yet firm, the tentative schedule calls for the bare minimum.
- After being paused since March due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Baltimore City is resuming its program to remove abandoned vehicles.
- A man, 20, was shot and killed in West Baltimore on Sunday afternoon, officials said, and an 18-year-old man was shot Sunday in South Baltimore.
- Four people were injured in Baltimore City shootings Saturday, three fatally, as the city draws closer to reporting 300 homicides in one year for the sixth straight.
- One bill would have required hospitality businesses to rehire workers who were laid off in the pandemic once they reopen. The other would have ensured that a hotel retains staff if the ownership changes hands.