- City and fire officials offered fire safety tips Saturday.
- A hearing is scheduled for Monday as the General Assembly begins a special session to approve new boundaries for the state's congressional districts. Lawmakers are expected to approve a final map within the week.
- Johns Hopkins students studying medicine, public health and nursing are carrying a new curriculum into schools in the city and beyond, one that teaches K-12 learners about the science behind COVID-19.
- The Maryland Court of Appeals has ruled in favor of the landlord of Baltimore’s Copycat building, saying he can evict tenants without having a rental license.
- Mentally ill inmates at Maryland’s prisons are being unconstitutionally held in solitary confinement, exacerbating their illnesses and violating their rights against being submitted to cruel and unusual punishment, according to a federal lawsuit.
- Students ask the experts in Maryland some pointed questions about the coronavirus, the COVID-19 pandemic and vaccines, including when will it all end.
- This weekend, the 75-year-old performer is back in his hometown, bringing to life a concert that revisits his youth in Baltimore and the obstacles he overcame on his path to stardom.
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- Track officials at Laurel Park suspended thoroughbred workouts and called off three planned racing cards for this weekend after eight horses suffered fatal fractures in October and November while racing or training over a recently installed dirt surface.
- Baltimore police say that a suspect is in custody in relation to the killing of 69-year-old Evelyn Player last month.
- It was the specific details of his story that would trip up Keith Smith, exposing his hoax and revealing him to be his wife's killer, prosecutors told a Baltimore jury Thursday.
- In the biggest legal fight of his life, attorney Kenneth W. Ravenell will likely be silent — sitting beside his defense team in Baltimore’s U.S. District Court. Federal prosecutors have charged him with racketeering and money laundering for allegedly assisting a longtime client.
- A year after revelations that the founder of Johns Hopkins University had enslaved people in his Baltimore household, scholars will take part in a conference exploring questions around slavery, its impact on universities and the challenges of unearthing that history.
- Eight years after it closed, soul food favorite Darker Than Blue is making a comeback with a new restaurant in Baltimore opening this weekend.
- Baltimore City’s finance department failed to invoice several companies for transportation permits, resulting in a loss of more than $46,000, according to a new report by the Office of the Inspector General.
- Fifteen days after Evelyn Player was fatally stabbed inside her East Baltimore church, the 69-year-old woman was laid to rest Wednesday in a funeral honoring her life and the impact it had on so many.
- State authorities have filed 88 criminal charges against former Baltimore homicide prosecutor Adam Chaudry, alleging he subpoenaed phone records to stalk and harass the women he dated over nearly two years.
- An advisory board charged with reviewing the performance of Baltimore Inspector General Isabel Mercedes Cumming has completed its review process and issued a favorable decision, according to documents released by Cumming Wednesday.
- For the second year in a row, Baltimore will not host its New Year’s Eve Spectacular celebration and fireworks show in the Inner Harbor, officials said Wednesday.