- Baltimore police are investigating after they said a man was killed during a hit-and-run incident a little after 9 p.m. Saturday.
- In a wide-ranging question-and-answer published by The Baltimore Sun, Marilyn Mosby and her personal attorney address the scope of the federal tax investigation and offer their explanation of what led prosecutors to turn attention to her taxes in the first place.
- For public health experts, delta represents the next grave chapter of the global health crisis, one that threatens to upend the progress made at returning to pre-pandemic life and could devastate the communities most resistant to getting inoculated against COVID-19.
- With another Baltimore-area swimmer, Chase Kalisz, celebrating an Olympic gold medal, the club that trained Kalisz, Michael Phelps and other world-class competitors is back in the news. But the North Baltimore Aquatic Club has entered a different phase in its history.
- Thomas Theophilus “TJ” Jenkins, a retired Baltimore City College art teacher and musician who performed in Fells Point, died of a massive heart attack July 8. He was 69 and was living in LaVale near Cumberland.
- Storms swept through the Baltimore region Thursday bringing the potential for a tornado before the weather cleared up and left minimal damage.
- The family of Henrietta Lacks has hired a prominent civil rights attorney who says he will file lawsuits against big pharmaceutical companies across the country that made fortunes off medical research with her famous cancer cells.
Most popular Maryland
- Bill Stromberg, CEO of Baltimore-based T. Rowe Price Group, will retire in December after 35 years at the money management firm. Rob Sharps, a 24-year veteran of the firm, will become president and CEO Jan. 1 and take over as chair of the management committee.
- Amid a national debate over critical race theory and standards for teaching history in K-12 public schools, Carroll and Harford county school boards have said recently that they want “politically neutral” curriculum.
- Loans and small grants are available now to more businesses than ever through the Economic Injury Disaster Loan program, SBA officials say. But because of processing backlogs, efforts to prevent fraud and lack of awareness about the program, funds have been slow to reach businesses when they say they need it most.
- Alley houses have been a cornerstone of Baltimore architecture since the 1780s as a way to provide affordable housing to Black residents and recently immigrated families. Now, estimates are that only a few hundred remain.
- Baltimore’s spending board agreed to settle an employment discrimination lawsuit Wednesday for $158,298 after officials admitted employees broke city policy.
- The Baltimore City inspector general found eight instances in which the Office of Information & Technology let employees resign rather than terminating them, allowing them to remain in the city’s payroll system while they depleted unused time off.
- Gas service was restored at Baltimore’s Poe Homes public housing complex at 7 p.m. Monday, a spokesman for the housing authority said, after a two-day outage left residents unable to operate their stoves.
- Jurisdictions in the Baltimore area aren’t yet planning to modify masking rules in response to fresh Centers for Disease Control and Prevention guidance released Tuesday, which recommended that fully vaccinated people wear masks indoors under certain circumstances.
- Johns Hopkins Hospital fell to fourth place in the annual U.S. News and World Report’s “Best Hospitals Honor Roll” ranking after placing third for four years in a row.