eNeura Inc., a Baltimore-based medical technology company, plans to expand the commercial marketing of its migraine treatment device with the help of an $17 million investment round led by Camden Partners Nexus, a Baltimore-based private equity firm.
State Sen. Lisa A. Gladden, the liberal Democrat from Northwest Baltimore who missed the second half of the 2016 legislative session as her multiple sclerosis worsened, has resigned after 18 years in the General Assembly.
A divided Baltimore electorate generally voted along racial lines in narrowly choosing state Sen. Catherine E. Pugh to become the Democratic party's mayoral nominee over former Mayor Sheila Dixon, an analysis of precinct-level data shows.
The campaigns for state Sen. Catherine E. Pugh and former Mayor Sheila Dixon traded allegations Monday of voter intimidation and illegal behavior, as the leading candidates for mayor each sent complaints to the state prosecutor for investigation.
Several small business owners endorsed mayoral candidate David L. Warnock, citing his experience and commitment to making the city more business friendly at a campaign event Wednesday at Verde restaurant in Canton.
State Sen. Catherine E. Pugh has opened up a clear lead over former Mayor Sheila Dixon as the mayor's race enters its final month, according to a new poll for the Baltimore Sun and the University of Baltimore.
Mayoral candidate David Warnock on Tuesday released a new housing plan, saying he would rid the city of about 550 vacant homes in his first year in office, increasing that number to more than 1,000 annually.
Mayoral candidate David Warnock on Thursday pledged to devote more than $20 million during in his first term to start more than 100 new community schools, which would create neighborhoods hubs with afterschool programs, health and social services and more.
The top Democrats running for mayor in Baltimore sparred Tuesday over who bears responsibility for the failed policies of the past, putting the front-runners, former Mayor Sheila Dixon and state Sen. Catherine E. Pugh, on the defensive.
On Tuesday, six leading Democrats running for mayor of Baltimore made various claims — mostly true, but some false or exaggerated — during the first televised forum of the campaign sponsored by The Baltimore Sun, WJZ-TV, the University of Baltimore and Baltimore City League of Women Voters.
Not so long ago, luring business — any business — to Baltimore was name of the game for city leaders, who looked to subsidies and lower property taxes to do it. But this year, mayoral candidates are focused on telling voters how they will make business work for them, highlighting support for workforce training, ex-offenders and stronger local hire laws and while taking a sharper look at tax breaks and public financing authorized for real estate projects.
With less than seven weeks to the primary election in the Baltimore mayor's race, leading Democratic candidates say they're planning a large increase in campaign spending — especially on television ads.