The Malone Children Memorial Playground on Raspe Avenue, across from City Neighbors Charter School in Northeast Baltimore, will honor six children who died when their home caught fire on Jan. 12, 2017.
Deutsche Bank has reached a $95 million settlement with Maryland stemming from the housing crisis that will funnel $80 million to provide new mortgages or mortgage relief to eligible consumers as well as help finance affordable housing.
To hoteliers pushing Annapolis lawmakers last week to tax and regulate home and room rentals, the target was clear: Airbnb, a multi-billion dollar corporation, whose growth they believe has been unfairly helped by its ability to operate outside the law.
A group of 17 CEOs from enterprises stretching from Baltimore to Richmond are creating the Greater Washington Partnership to promote the region's strengths and work toward shared interests in infrastructure, jobs and economic development.
Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders has upended the Democratic Party nomination process in many ways, not the least of which is his populist rhetoric regarding Wall Street and the nation's banking system. Unfortunately adoption of his ideas and recommendations would have disastrous consequences for the U.S. economy and the global financial system.
Democrat Martin O'Malley received some unwanted attention on Thursday for citing a fake story from a satirical news site to underscore a point about the revolving door between Wall Street and Washington.
Wells Fargo and JPMorgan Chase would pay $35.7 million for participating in a mortgage kickback scheme with a now-defunct Maryland title company under a federal consent order filed Thursday, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and Maryland Attorney General Brian E. Frosh announced Thursday.
Maryland will receive about $86 million for principal reduction, the sixth-highest amount, or 4.3 percent of the relief available, according to Maryland Attorney General Douglas Gansler. There are also 2,461 loans eligible for cash payments, with disbursements expected to be more than $1,000 each.
The judges of Maryland¿s top court are subject to the second-best financial disclosure rules in the country, according to a national study. But the report found that transparency is so bad nationwide that no state got a letter grade higher than "C."