- Two Baltimore men have been charged with murder after the fatal shooting of a Rosedale man in late July, Baltimore County police said.
- 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.
- A Harford County Public Schools teacher was sentenced to 18 months in the Baltimore County Detention Center Thursday after pleading guilty to sex offenses involving a teenage student 20 years ago.
- Baltimore City and Baltimore, Anne Arundel, Carroll, Harford and Howard counties have issued their own guidelines for trick-or-treating during the pandemic.
- Roughly 1 in 8 Maryland students have a disability and are guaranteed access to specialized education services by law. But many of those services were altered or cut off when school districts closed buildings in response to the pandemic.
- After shuttering operations for more than five months because of the coronavirus pandemic, Ring of Honor Wrestling has resumed taping at the UMBC Event Center with a careful system of testing and quarantining.
- A Baltimore County parent has filed a complaint with the state’s Open Meetings Compliance Board after the county school board removed a video of its Oct. 13 meeting from the school's website because of “inappropriate audio” that played during the meeting last week.
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- Michael Cranston Warlow, a retired attorney who was active in The Young Victorian Theatre Company, died of complications of Lewy body dementia and Parkinsonism on Oct.1 at the Keswick Multi-Care Center. The Woodbrook resident was 76.
- Jan K. Coleman, a retired social worker and former president of the National Council of Jewish Women, died Oct. 6 of Alzheimer’s disease at her Longboat Key, Florida, home. The former Pikesville and Cross Keys resident was 77.
- A trio of UMBC student-athletes have taken charge to rally their peers to raise awareness and foster change in their communities and beyond.
- David Riley, of Towson's Knollwood neighborhood, was inspired to channel his musical passion and local connections as a way to give back to the local hospitals that helped treat his wife's breast cancer.
- Baltimore County is seeking to have Arbutus designated as a sustainable community, a Maryland Department of Housing and Community Development program meant to bolster aging areas languishing from under-investment.
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- G. Ross French, a decorated World War II veteran who was a sales executive for a wire products company, died of heart failure Oct. 7 at Gilchrist Hospice Care in Towson. The former Lutherville resident was 99.
- A Kingsville man who police say fired a shotgun at two men in a pickup truck displaying a political sign was denied bail and ordered to home detention, pending a trial, a Maryland judge said Monday.
- Tigers coach Rob Ambrose said almost 75% of the players voted against playing in a six-game season in the spring. CAA commissioner Joe D’Antonio said the conference is backing the university’s decision.
- A Maryland man described by the FBI as a member of the anti-government “boogaloo” movement pleaded not guilty to a gun charge on Monday, court records show.
- Richard B. Allen, the legal architect of the merger of two major railroads that resulted in today’s CSX Transportation, died Oct. 5 in his sleep at Stella Maris Hospice. The Timonium resident was 92.
- Lutherville resident Gene Fritzel has run 240 marathons, including one in every state, but his the most recent race through his own neighborhood on Oct. 10 may have been the most memorable.