Voters might care where Mosby's challengers live; the courts probably wont
State's Attorney Marilyn Mosby's two challengers are in court this week to prove they live in Baltimore. That's a political problem, not a legal one.
Edith G. Blount, city housing official
Edith G. Blount, a retired Housing Authority of Baltimore City official who was the widow of state Sen. By Frederick N. Rasmussen Feb 23, 2017
City Councilwoman signed doc calling county home "primary residence"
Candidates often accused of living outside districts, but residency challenges are hard to prove
Young leads tour to quiet rumors of residency
City Council president gives reporters tour of home
Practice, practice, practice
O'Malleys' new life is a tale of two cities
City schools called broken, fixable Schiller tells legislators system still imperiled
Secretary of state moves into political visibility Office works actively for governor's agenda
Life sciences get new home Campus: Baltimore City Community College will dedicate its $18.5 million Life Sciences Building, one of the most technologically sophisticated teaching facilities in the state, this afternoon.
A statesman rises to the occasion Senator: The majority leader knows the value of education. He started school late, but kept at it and became a military officer, educator, political leader, and a strong voice for children.
Power and the city schools bill Letter: Most Baltimore lawmakers were unmoved by the politically charged missive that blindsided the schools deal last week.
Senate fattens racing purses If $6 million fund becomes law, industry would get first direct state funding; 1997 ASSEMBLY SESSION
Campaign reform bill is OK'd State legislators seek better disclosure, curbs on lobbyists; 'Work against cynicism'; Senate, House reach compromise; governor indicates his support
Black Caucus criticizes news media coverage of African-Americans Boycott of The Sun considered in wake of article on Riddick
State finds $70 million in new funds Unexpected revenue seen as hope for Baltimore school plan; Governor is optimistic; Providing dollars for undecided counties may move stalled bill
Make liquor inspectors civil servants Job protection: Small step toward making city agency independent of state senators.
Md. campaign committee being formed by Ehrlich Funds: Rep. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. said he plans to spread up to $125,000 to state GOP races in 1998 and dismissed speculation about plans for a gubernatorial bid.
Hearing on city school aid set today Other jurisdictions also want more funds
Slots and tax cut combine to create a dominant issue Stakes are raised for possible veto
7 people, companies exceed Md. campaign donation limit Most say they didn't intend to violate law
Attempt to override veto of land-use legislation fails State Senate bill exempted some farmland from rules for development review
Liquor board depoliticizing gains favor For now, senators from city wrangle over patronage plums; 'All sorts of possibilities'; Hughes proposes merit system for inspector appointees
State lawmakers leery of propping up dairy industry Issues include price, extending 'sell-by' date
Bell comes to Morgan as role model Md.'s new chief judge speaks at alma mater
Della doesn't want liquor board post now 'More than a full-time job,' senator says
Senator attracted by liquor board job Della talks of interest in Baltimore position vacated by Stansbury
All in the family Nepotism, cronyism: Parole commission needs quality, not sons and allies of politicians.
City plans school cuts Schmoke aides cite shortfall, blame fight with state over funds; Cuts total $32.4 million; City is 'posturing' over frozen funds, Sen. Hoffman says
End patronage in city liquor system Back-scratching: Politicians are paying off old friends who then pay them back.
Morgan celebrates newest credentials Accreditation: Morgan State University's upgraded business school wins formal recognition.
A fresh dawn awakens some strange bedfellows Unlikely allies: Now that the sun has set on the contentious legislative session, a number of politicians are keeping their eyes and options wide open.
Santina A. Myrick, 60, radio sales managerSantina...
The poison of self-interest
Building a case for construction projects Lawmakers openly angle for support for pet plans
Haines bill on farm lots is opposed Measure proposes to ease rules on development review; 'It needs a veto'; Slow-growth backers fear more building would strain facilities
Turning brown plant sites green Renewal effort: Cleanup of polluted tracts could lure industries back to the city.
Action on slots unlikely until '97 Schmoke's support may help proponents of track, OTB sites
Cummings basking in the glow of victory 7th District primary win 'hasn't sunk in yet,' he says
Povich lends power to 'the People' in State House Despite many defeats, lobbyist bounces back
Blount, labor group endorse Cummings in 7th District race Pettit gets support of Mitchell, Gaddy
Leo M. Welsh, 85, City Council clerkLeo...
N. Laurel man charged in slaying of Maryland legislator's daughter Barbara Dorman, girlfriend of suspect, stabbed at his home
Daughter of legislator is slain N. Laurel boyfriend charged in stabbing of Barbara Dorman; Body in suspect's home; Details are sketchy; police say they know of no motive
2 city legislators ask for more school aid Appeal to governor seeks $10.6 million for programs, training
Stadium plan opens P.G., Baltimore rift City's legislators far more supportive of state financing; 2 would be built for football; Delegations agree that they need each other's backing
Beall task force criticizes absentee ballot affidavit Panel leader calls required signature 'a redundancy'
No tax cut in governor's tight budget Education, jobs, law enforcement remain priorities; Somber State of the State; Stadiums get funds; 1,030 state jobs to be eliminated
Weary, wary, somber, legislators open session minus usual festive air Senate majority leader sees 'very contentious' 1996 General Assembly