John M. "Jack" Holmes, who as an Army Air Corps crewman flew secret missions in Europe during World War II and later became a Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. engineer, died April 22 in his sleep at his Parkville home. He was 95.
Students from Baltimore Polytechnic Institute led a large crowd that stretched through blocks of downtown, through the Inner Harbor, for a local version of the national March For Our Lives protest Saturday.
Maryland students are marching not just in honor of the 17 students, teachers and other staff killed at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School during a school shooting last month, but also for the two students who were shot and injured by a classmate, who died, Tuesday at Great Mills High School.
Alfred J. Zang, who oversaw more than 80 construction projects across the region from the former Baltimore Arena to Morgan State University, died Thursday at Glen Meadows Retirement Community. He was 90.
George P. Korb, a World War II B-17 navigator and prisoner of war who later owned and operated a Baltimore roofing company, died March 5 from liver failure at the University of Maryland St. Joseph Medical Center. He was 95.
Students at Baltimore Polytechnic Institute poured out the back doors of the school and onto the football field just before 10 a.m. Wednesday, joining with thousands of students in Maryland and across the nation in a coordinated effort.
Richard L. Elliott Jr., an electrical engineer who was the manager of the engineering department at the old Maryland Shipbuilding and Drydock Co., died Jan. 22 from from complications of an infection at his Belvedere Square home. He was 93.
Eight Baltimore City schools were closed as of 10 a.m. Monday despite intense efforts over the weekend to fix broken pipes and non-functioning heating systems to ensure classrooms were heated after numerous schools were closed last week because of heating and plumbing problems.
The 335th homicide of 2017 in Baltimore city is not just a statistic, he is a person. He is a son, a brother, a friend, a student. And while we mourn his loss, as a city we also must learn from it. Jonathan Tobash deserves that much; we all do.
The Baltimore Teachers Union is urging the city to close down all schools until officials get a handle on heating problems that have already closed some buildings and left children shivering in others.
Jonathan “Johnny” Tobash, a 19-year-old Baltimore native, Poly graduate and thriving sophomore engineering student at Morgan State University, was always a “go getter” with big dreams. His family knew he was bound for greatness. Then he was fatally shot in a robbery gone wrong in Baltimore.
An estimated record crowd of 15,000 flocked to the city’s largest holiday parade Sunday for a chance to see Santa Claus on a Harley-Davidson motorcycle; Mayor Catherine E. Pugh and other elected officials; marching bands; dancers and giant cartoon balloons.
The Kirwan Commission has a rare chance — and responsibility — to make sure that the $1.3 billion dollar enterprise that is our school system is well run. And if it isn’t, members must ensure there is a price to pay by someone other than our kids.
The mother of Aaron Laciny, the 20-year-old cyclist killed by a hit-and-run driver in Baltimore county, speaks out about her son, a talented mathmetician who was just finding his stride after a turbulent childhood. She hopes a reward and memorial ride will keep the focus on his death and help police locate the driver.
Jeffrey B. Smith, 90, a retired Baltimore trial attorney and a former partner of the old law firm of Smith, Somerville and Case, died June 17 from Alzhemier's disease at the Fairhaven retirement community in Sykesville.
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.
Baltimore will begin testing its new speed cameras on Monday, the city transportation department said Thursday. No fines will be issued for the first thirty days that the cameras are in operation but drivers will receive a warning in the mail.