After playing at being a TV correspondent and doing some of the worst on-air network reporting I have seen in 30 years of writing about media, Chelsea Clinton is declaring victory and moving on, she told People magazine.
Baltimore residents with only a high school degree and a blue collar job often pay more for auto insurance than white collar professionals with a college diploma, according to a survey released Monday by the Consumer Federation of America.
It's midnight at the end of a 14 hour workday, and a sane person would go to bed. But I feel compelled to drive a last nail into the coffin of one of the sorriest newsmagazines in the history of broadcast journalism, NBC's "Rock Center."
Kelvin Manrich, the last of 15 Baltimore police officers convicted of taking thousands of dollars in kickbacks from an auto repair company, was sentenced to 41 months in federal prison Friday, ending the prosecution phase of one of the worst scandals in the department's history.
A Maryland plan to sell tax credits to insurance companies succeeded in raising $84 million in a novel online auction, and the revenue will be pumped into promising technology companies across the state over the next 18 months, officials said.
From great pre-game interviews with Bart Scott and Ray Rice, to perfectly predicting the big first quarter story line of the Baltimore Ravens mauling the New York Jets rookie starting center, NBC¿s Sunday Night Football crew was textbook in showing how to do a winning telecast.
For Hugo Weaving, the distance between his native Australia and Los Angeles isn't just 7,500 miles. It's the distance between his identities as a pop culture icon and as a conservatory-trained actor. Both of Weaving's faces are on prominent display in the Baltimore area this month.
Federal authorities who searched the towing company offices linked to an alleged kickback scheme in which 17 city police have been charged with corruption were seeking insurance files. It indicates that the probe may be broadening in scope.
The federal investigation involving more than a dozen Baltimore police officers charged with taking kickbacks in exchange for steering car accident victims to a single repair shop in Rosedale has now expanded to another state law enforcement agency.
By By Peter Hermann and Julie Scharper and The Baltimore Sun