It was a typical winter morning on the Twitter feed of Eastern Shore television station WBOC: a stream of messages about snowfall and a reminder to download the station's weather app for the latest updates.
The number of hate crimes reported in Maryland shot up by more than 45 percent in 2013 compared to the year prior, with crimes targeting victims' religion accounting for much of the increase, according to FBI data released this week.
Longtime Laurel resident Hilda Fyffe celebrated her 105th birthday. Five-year-old Penelope Koren has been raising funds for a variety of charities. Laurel Presbyterian Church, 7610 Old Sandy Spring Road, will hold its annual Fall Bazaar, Saturday, Oct. 18. Fanatic Orioles fans, Eileen and Cliff Collins, have a large orange "O" trimmed in black painted on the side of their home. Orioles fan Ronnie Harris will celebrate his birthday Oct. 18.
NFL lawyers have rebuffed a request from the NFL Players Association that NFL commissioner Roger Goodell to testify in the pending appeal of indefinitely suspended former Ravens running back Ray Rice, according to sources.
Indefinitely suspended former Ravens Pro Bowl running back along with his wife, Janay, and his defense attorney, Michael Diamondstein, will meet with both NFL investigator Robert Mueller III and NFL Players Association investigator Richard Craig Smith, according to sources with knowledge of the situation.
"K" Line and others conspired ¿to suppress and eliminate competition by allocating customers and routes, rigging bids, and fixing prices for international ocean shipping services for roll-on, roll-off cargo, such as cars and trucks, to and from the United States and elsewhere¿ between 1997 and 2012.
In the latest twist to the Ray Rice situation, a law enforcement official claims he sent a video of the indefinitely suspended former Ravens running back punching his then-fiancee in April to NFL chief security officer Jeffrey Miller.
Ravens officials were asked Wednesday "to save any documents, texts, e-mails relating to Ray Rice" in preparation for the NFL's investigation being conducted by former FBI director Robert S. Mueller III, a team spokesman said.
Three days after NFL commissioner Roger Goodell gave his tense press conference in New York, Ravens owner Steve Bisciotti took questions for nearly 50 minutes Monday after an ESPN report, as he said, questioned the team¿s integrity.
A defiant Steve Bisciotti shot back at the Ray Rice camp and an ESPN report that alleged the organization engaged in a "pattern of misinformation and misdirection" following the running back's assault of his then-fiancee in February.
Now that the NFL Players Association has filed an appeal on behalf of indefinitely suspended former Ravens star running back Ray Rice, sources say they will base part of their argument by pointing out that TMZ edited the video that surfaced the day Rice's $35 million contract was terminated.
As the Ravens prepared for Sunday's game against the Cleveland Browns, their organization remained under significant scrutiny for what it did and didn't do in its handling of the Ray Rice domestic violence situation.
William McKinley, he is one of eight presidents who have died in office. Four were killed by assassins and four died of various illnesses. Otherwise, his presidency seems to have been relegated to relative obscurity.He ought to be remembered,
For the second time since a graphic video surfaced of former Ravens star running back Ray Rice punching Janay Rice in a casino elevator, retired Ravens linebacker and ESPN NFL analyst Ray Lewis has commented on the domestic violence incident.
In a letter to the NFL Players Association, league commissioner Roger Goodell said that Ray Rice's version of his altercation with his then-fiancée was "starkly different" than the one the running back relayed to him in their June meeting.
One day after NFL commissioner Roger Goodell appointed former FBI director Robert Mueller III to investigate the league's handling and pursuit of evidence in the Ray Rice investigation, New York Giants owner John Mara and Pittsburgh Steelers owner Art Rooney II have weighed in on their role.
NFL commissioner Roger Goodell's decision to hire former FBI director Robert S. Mueller III to conduct what they're calling an independent investigation of the league's handling of the Ray Rice situation is a decisive move aimed at restoring public confidence in the sport.