Forging a new path of scientific research
In guessing game, few can say 'I told you so'
Ahead of the Curve
Law enforcement by the book and then some Retiring officer brought an Ivy League mind to local police work
Endangered species Hunting was once a skill passed down from father to son. But today, in an increasingly suburbanized society, more and more boys are choosing not to take up arms.
She took the pain out of the train Innovator: One of the first women to earn a Cornell engineering degree, Olive Dennis helped make rail travel less complicated and more comfortable.
New positionsMedImmune picks Carlin as a vice...
Dr. Roger O. Egeberg,93, the government's top...
From bok choy to wine, Long Island agribusiness booming Suffolk County leads New York in wholesale value of crops
Turning around Cornell new goal for Pietramala Hopkins assistant replaces legend Moran as head coach
Hopkins is top college in Maryland in annual report by magazine U.S. News & World Report lists 4 other state schools
As summer draws to its end, schools prepare for new year
Overtime goes into overdrive Factories pile on work hours to keep pace with economy; Cheaper than new hires; Family life vanishes; fat paycheck pacifies weary employees; Labor
Legacy of pain engulfs Betty Shabazz Courage: The widow of Malcolm X grew into her role as civil rights leader through her dedication to family. And then the flames struck her down.
Minus a gene, mice bulk up Muscles: Hopkins researchers, tinkering with mouse DNA, hope to help humans who have wasting diseases.
Wife, mother and top lobbyist Work: Robin Shaivitz is especially busy during the three months Maryland's General Assembly is in session.
Helen J. Weber, 96, teacher who was Western High legend
Minority role models in science, technology Message: Baltimore communications firm introduces black, Hispanic youth to achievers of color.
Research target: a pest of a puzzle Scientist: Dr. Marcia Loeb is studying the reproductive system of the gypsy moth in hopes of finding a poison that could control the destructive insect.
A blank page for creative arts Scholarship: The area of study for the Modern Language Association, with roots in Baltimore, has spread not only in geography but in content. Today's lectures are as likely to feature Sinatra as they are Shakespeare.
Carl Sagan Popular science: Death of astronomer who wouldn't be confined to academia leaves void.
Margaret Flowers named pediatric headDr. Margaret Flowers...
New positionsMari is general manager of Renaissance...
Don't forget to pack healthy precautions Safety: It can be a scary world out there if a youngster -- or you -- falls ill while far from home.
Michael H. Cardozo IV,86, an attorney and...
Hopkins' acting provost to fill job permanently Literature scholar is expected to play key fund-raising role
John W. Eason, 80, Revere Copper executiveJohn...
Unusual travel, educational opportunities are available
Thinking of food as a policy issue Research: Sidney Mintz studies the relationship between what people eat and how societies behave. Sugar, for example, has had a major impact on history.
Adjusting to close quarters Dorms: Maryland universities are dealing with increased enrollments and trying to find room on campus for resident students.
Atlantic sturgeon are dwindling in their last refuge -- Hudson River Population decline tied to sharp rise in netting along New Jersey coast
Frank Ronald Paul, 81, owned dry cleanersFrank...
As a racehorse, Cigar's a genius Winner: A champion thoroughbred, who'll try for a record 17th straight win tomorrow, raises questions about links between equine intelligence, talent.
Maggie Cousins,91, an author who was managing...
Hopkins, Bethesda hospital link up Move into D.C. targets managed-care plans
Katherine B. Goodwin, 83, executive secretaryKatherine Boyce...
When 45 billion honeybees die Bees: About 60 percent of the honeybees in the northern United States has been destroyed by an infestation of mites.
William Sanders leads the field in anticipating real estate trends In 6 years, investor has amassed $5 billion property portfolio
E-mail goes into space without privacy file Open letters: Electronic mail writers have practically no privacy, and their lack of legal protection is opening the way for punishment in courts and workplaces.
Bell Atlantic pleads its case Firm goes before PSC for regulation relief
Girls polo team making strides Beating boys teams: Garrison Forest players like to show their 'macho' opponents that they can be as tough as they are.
Edwin E. Goodwin, 70, animal science specialistEdwin...
V. L. Churchman, 82, avid golfer and...
Taiwan wields influence in U.S. through friendships in low places Patience and persuasion produce indirect power
Food wisdom is found in an Asian pyramid
A gathering of geese Netting: As the number of Canada geese has dropped significantly, a waterfowl biologist and a few helpers catch some to gain information.
Do you want to play golf for 20 years? doctor asks Scientists study effects of longer retirements
Free speech faces hostile environment An aggressive hunt for sex harassment leaves plenty of wreckage
Md. blazing trail with diploma tests College-prep exams to be required of high school students; Other nations leading U.S.; Goals are high, but territory is uncharted
Paul T. Barbera Sr., 71, 24-year waterfront...