Baltimore's proposed budget for the coming year projects that the city's 100 speed and red light cameras will rake in $24 million, almost as much as the previous troubled system that operated earlier in the decade.
Gov. Larry Hogan wants to convert inner shoulders to travel lanes, extend express toll lanes and rebuild the interchange at I-70 and I-695 in order to reduce rush hour commute times by about 15 minutes.
Despite an uncertain weather forecast, nearly 2.3 million Marylanders will travel between Christmas and New Year’s Day, AAA Mid-Atlantic projected Monday — a 3.2 percent increase from last year’s projection and the auto club’s highest-ever holiday travel forecast.
From the time the readers’ poll launches in August to the issue’s delivery in December, businesses, nonprofits and readers alike are abuzz in anticipation of who might take home the coveted Best of Howard County title.
Between 30,000 and 40,000 passengers per day are expected to pass through security checkpoints at Baltimore/Washington International Thurgood Marshall Airport in the lead-up to Thanksgiving, according to the TSA.
Hope you enjoyed your extra hour thanks to the end of daylight saving time. But be prepared for sun glare in the morning and reduced visibility in the evening during you Monday commute, both of which can contribute to automobile crashes.
When Baltimore turns on a new set of speed cameras on Monday, it will operate under new laws that officials say will make the system more reliable and less prone to errors than an old one that had to be shut down.
While many Americans may not be concerned with how their DirecTV or XM satellite radio makes it to their home or car, this is the daily burden of engineers and technicians at Saft, a company in Cockeysville that develops some of the nation's most high-tech batteries for use in communications satellites, weather balloons, rocket ships, military Humvees and tanks and even Formula One race cars