- Nine people were injured and one person was killed in four separate shootings across Baltimore on Thursday, police said.
- Just days before early voting begins, Baltimore’s four mayoral candidates joined a virtual debate to make their cases for why they are the best choice to lead a city that was already suffering from deep inequities long before the coronavirus pandemic hit.
- The Orioles on Thursday lost their appeal of a decision ordering their regional television network to pay the neighboring Washington Nationals about $100 million more in broadcast rights fees.
- Chance Taylor, a 22-year-old man, was charged in the fatal shooting of an 18-year-old from April, according to Baltimore police.
- Lillian B. Hackerman, whose Baltimore-area philanthropic interests that she shared with her late husband, construction company executive Willard Hackerman, ranged from educational to cultural, medical and religious institutions, died Sunday. She was 100.
- 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.
- Baltimore City and Baltimore, Anne Arundel, Carroll, Harford and Howard counties have issued their own guidelines for trick-or-treating during the pandemic.
- A 16-year-old boy was killed and a 12-year-old boy was injured in a shooting in West Baltimore on Wednesday afternoon, according to Baltimore police.
- Advocates said Latasha Fason should not have received the letter because a 2016 state law ensures that Marylanders convicted of felonies can register to vote as soon as they are released from prison.
Most popular Maryland
- Baltimore’s inspector general found the former deputy comptroller didn't destroy paperwork relevant to a U.S. Department of Labor investigation of the comptroller’s office. But her report faults police officers guarding City Hall for letting the ex-employee in the building.
- Three corrections officers have been indicted by a federal grand jury after an investigation revealed ongoing smuggling of drugs, cellphones and other contraband.
- A handwritten letter in which author Edgar Allan Poe politely pleads for $40 from a Philadelphia editor sold at an online auction this month for a sum that would make even the tell-tale heart skip a beat: $125,125.
- Homicide detectives were called after a woman was injured in a shooting in Sandtown-Winchester in West Baltimore, police said Tuesday.
- Baltimore city's Public Safety Committee did not refer a bill that looked to ban the use of facial recognition technology in the city to the full council amid fears of how it could affect the Baltimore Police Department.
- In the final weeks of his short mayoral tenure, Baltimore Mayor Bernard C. "Jack" Young is pushing forward on decisions with long-lasting implications without fully communicating with his expected successor or the public.
- Baltimore City Council President Brandon Scott is announcing a transition team that he says will help him prepare to take on, and reshape, local government.
- The Waterfront Partnership announced Tuesday morning that the ice rink will not be accessible in efforts to eliminate the possibility of large groups of people from gathering.
- Older voters worried about safely getting to the polls next month while dodging the coronavirus will have a stylish, unconventional transportation option: A free limo ride, courtesy of funeral home owners in Baltimore and around the country.
- The team monitoring the federal consent decree overseeing Baltimore police discussed the current limitations in disciplining officers accused of misconduct as well as a number of questions about officers' conduct in the community.