"HealthConnectNow!" will be at the Bel Air library, 100 E. Pennsylvania Ave., Sunday from 1 to 5 p.m. to enroll uninsured Marylanders in quality, affordable health coverage through Maryland Health Connection.
Union officials warned Thursday that as many as 200 maintenance workers and building monitors at Baltimore's public housing properties could lose their jobs under a plan intended to infuse the buildings with private money.
Marriottsville's Chapelgate Presbyterian Church presented preliminary plans for a new sanctuary and town house development on the church's property to the Zoning Board and community members Wednesday night in one of the first steps of a new zoning process designed to give developments a chance for approval outside of the once-a-decade comprehensive zoning review.
The Housing Authority of Baltimore City is selling nearly 40 percent of its public housing to private developers under a national model designed to raise millions for upgrades and maintenance, Commissioner Paul T. Graziano said Wednesday.
A bill aimed at preventing guns from being sold to people legally barred from owning them drew fire Tuesday night in Annapolis, as gun rights advocates charged the measure would simply let state authorities drag out sales now delayed for months because of a large backlog in Maryland State Police background checks.
The first step was to get everybody involved to agree to study the merits of creating a quasi-governmental agency to own and operate all the local water and sewer systems in Harford County. The second step is more complicated and expensive:
The problems plaguing the Maryland Health Benefit Exchange have exposed the cheap facade of Mr. O'Malley's presidential pitch: that he is the "data driven," "results oriented" leader who gets things done. In a 2013 Politico article titled "Martin O'Malley wants to be Mr. Fix It," O'Malley said, "we're not arguing for bigger government. We're arguing for more effective government, and also smarter investments."
Treasurer Nancy K. Kopp and Comptroller Peter Franchot warned senators Wednesday that Gov. Martin O'Malley's proposal to divert $100 million a year from the state pension fund to next year's budget threatens the long-term health of the retirement system.
Another proposed Community Enhancement Floating zone development is coming on the heels of Simpson Oaks, according to the county's Department of Planning and Zoning. In Marriottsville, Chapelgate Presbyterian Church has plans to request CEF zoning approval for a church expansion, construction of town houses and other enhancements to its 61.8-acre property.
A Federal Hill group's appeal to create an open-air beer garden across from the Cross Street Market was denied by the city's zoning board after hours of testimony by neighbors and the group's lawyer Tuesday evening.
A week after the University of Maryland was the victim of a data breach, President Wallace D. Loh announced Tuesday that he is extending free credit protection services to the 309,000 students, alumni and employees affected from one to five years and forming a task force to identify any other vulnerabilities.
Courtney McKeldin, daughter-in-law of former Gov. Theodore McKeldin and a well-known public servant in her own right, will step down Tuesday, Feb. 25 as Baltimore's longest serving zoning commissioner. We profile her.
After the success of last year's fundraiser in memory of her daughter, Josephine "Joey" Gay, who died in the Sandy Hook Elementary School shootings, Michele Gay wants to continue the momentum with a second fundraiser to fuel Safe and Sound, which she formed with other Newton moms. Gay met with Vice President Joe Biden and the Connecticut Sen. Richard Blumenthal to garner support for the initiati
If 2013 has taught us anything, it is that we have a growing data security crisis. Four of the top 10 data breaches of all time occurred last year, with more than 700 million data records accessed, lost or stolen according to one source that tracks data breaches. And it's likely only to get worse.
A data breach at the University of Maryland has exposed the identities of more than 309,000 faculty, students, staff and affiliated personnel at the College Park and Shady Grove campuses since 1998, University President Wallace Loh announced Wednesday night.
Neighboring residents of a planned development that would build 204 single-family homes on 67 acres of undeveloped land in west Columbia are requesting that the developer reduce the density of the property.
The state pension system is Maryland's financial Achilles heel. All bond rating services have noted that rising pension debt endangers the AAA bond rating, and the Pew Center on the States rates Maryland as one of the 10 most under-funded states. Perhaps it's time for Nancy Kopp to step down.
SARASOTA, Fla. ¿ South Korean right-hander Suk-min Yoon arrived at the Ed Smith Stadium complex and took his club physical on Friday morning but Yoon must still obtain a work visa before officially joining the club.
Despite his purported "tough on crime" reputation, Gov. Martin O'Malley has presided over the most profound rollback of Maryland law dealing with our state's most violent criminals. After years of effort, Governor O'Malley prevailed in his efforts to eliminate the state's death penalty, after imposing a de facto moratorium through administrative inaction.
Putting aside that most gun owners support sensible gun laws like universal background checks, not even Ugo Beretta could believe that Maryland's laws are about harassment. If he did, his forefathers would have moved a long time ago — out of Italy.