As the Olympic fever spread throughout the state and nation, the Baltimore Paralympic Sport Club Mid-Atlantic, located in Cockeysville, recently received a $15,000 grant donation from BP and its Baltimore marketer, Carroll Independent Fuels.
A bill to change how the Columbia Association is defined in state law is portrayed by the organization's lawyer as a necessary housekeeping measure, but the legislation seems to have an image problem. The Columbia Association board had it on the agenda for discussion last week, but the occasion served mainly as a reminder of how it went when they did this last fall. Once again critics stepped up to claim that the proposed law could block public access to association records, and once again the
Joan and Drew Norman, the owners of One Straw farm, believe they can craft mobile apps to make their work on the farm more efficient and better connect with their customers. They've been farming since 1983 and grow on 175 acres in northern Baltimore County.
Sports apparel maker Under Armour Inc. reported a 7 percent gain in second-quarter earnings Tuesday, beating Wall Street estimates as new offerings in women's apparel and footwear helped drive sales increases.
The increasingly popular "buy local" movement has helped fuel demand for produce sold by Misty Valley and other roadside vendors, some of whom re-appear each summer along Baltimore-area roads selling from the backs of trucks.
Small restaurant operators across the country don't have the time or money to implement online ordering technology on their own websites. But these small restaurants are looking to use the Internet and mobile apps to lure hungry consumers to order takeout or delivery.
When it comes to a college education, students often don't have a clear idea of what they'll end up paying or whether one school is offering a better aid package than another. A standardized financial aid award letter would help
In Maryland and across the country, the baby boomer generation and other older Americans are drowning in debt, many of them because they have no choice, according to credit counselors, elder law attorneys and economists.