Dozens of organizations wrote to Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg on Monday to ask him to explain why his company shut down Korryn Gaines' account at the request of police during a standoff between the Randallstown woman and Baltimore County officers.
Under Armour has paid $70.3 million for land in Port Covington where it plans to build its new headquarters campus — more than double what CEO Kevin Plank's private real estate firm purchased the waterfront site for in 2014, according to land records.
Women-owned businesses account for 37 percent of all the businesses in Baltimore, and with about 1,200 women launching a new business a day in the U.S., women are the fastest-growing population of small-business owners
Maryland's health department has alerted state contractors caring for disabled adults and children that they are obligated to report incidents at their facilities that involve police, fire and medical assistance.
Tribune is just the latest multimedia news company to split up its broadcasting and publishing assets, joining Rupert Murdoch's News Corp. and E.W. Scripps, which completed such a spinoff just last week. Such separation is gaining momentum as traditional media seek to adapt to the fast-evolving digital landscape.
An $8.5 billion merger of dollar stores to create North America's biggest discount chain could mean stiff competition for mass discounters such as Wal-Mart Stores Inc. but less choice and higher prices for shoppers.
Eighteen months after Gov. Martin O'Malley heralded a deal to help clean up the Chesapeake Bay by generating electricity from poultry waste, the company chosen to build the manure-fueled power plant on the Eastern Shore has yet to land a site or apply for permits.
State officials said at a legislative briefing Thursday that their agencies must do more to flag financial mismanagement at group homes — problems similar to those that went unheeded at an Anne Arundel County facility where a 10-year-old died this month.
Profits at T. Rowe Price Group Inc. increased 23 percent for the three-month period that ended last month, as a rising stock market pushed the amount of client money managed by the firm to a record high.
Beretta USA, the American arm of an iconic Italian gun maker, said Tuesday that it would move all of its U.S. manufacturing activities from Prince George's County to Tennessee because of the gun control law the Maryland General Assembly passed in 2013.
Maryland's Board of Public Works, a panel that includes the governor and other top state officials, did little to scrutinize millions in contracts it awarded in recent years to the financially strapped operator of a group home where a 10-year-old boy died this month, records show.
ust days after the financially troubled Crumbs Bake Shops Inc. closed all 48 stores, including three at malls in the Baltimore area, the New York specialty chain stands to be acquired as part of a voluntary bankruptcy.
Maryland lawmakers and child advocates called Monday for an investigation into regulators' oversight of a troubled group home operator, asking why the state continued to give the company millions in taxpayer dollars despite long-standing financial and regulatory problems.
Maryland hasn't had a new power plant of any significance built in over a decade — one reason it imports more electricity than almost any other state, racking up extra charges for consumers. But now new plants are coming.
The recent death of a 10-year-old disabled foster child at an Anne Arundel County group home was just the latest in a series of problems at LifeLine, the state contractor that has been paid millions in taxpayer funds to care for "medically fragile" individuals, a two-month investigation by The Baltimore Sun has found.
Thomas D. McKewen, a materials recovery and waste management expert who was the founding director of Maryland Environmental Services, died June 13 of congestive heart failure at his home in Ashburn, Va. He was 86.
By By Frederick N. Rasmussen and The Baltimore Sun
A planned power plant in Fairfield that environmental groups and local schoolchildren have protested faces millions of dollars in fines and has been ordered to halt construction because organizers didn't buy enough emissions credits to offset air pollution the facility will create, according to state officials.
A group of Baltimore youths are calling on the school board to pull out of its agreement to purchase energy from a planned incinerator that will burn waste within a mile of two schools in one of the most polluted neighborhoods of the city.
Jos. A. Bank Clothiers Inc., likely a few weeks away from finalizing a $1.8 billion deal to be acquired by Men's Wearhouse, posted a $37.1 million first quarter loss stemming from merger-related expenses.