Baltimore County judge on Tuesday imposed a $1,000 fine against a former aide to a state delegate for making illegal robocalls against fellow Republican Del. Kathy Szeliga, who is a member of the state’s GOP leadership.
Motorcyclists would be allowed to ride between lanes of highway traffic and between vehicles stopped at traffic lights under a bill scheduled for a first hearing in the Maryland House of Delegates on Thursday.
With the leaders of the General Assembly promising to begin livestreaming sessions of the House of Delegates and state Senate over the next two years, lawmakers are withdrawing a bill that would have forced them to do so.
A local delegate has introduced the Parishioner Protection Act of 2019, allowing parishioners to carry firearms in houses of worship to help protect their congregations from a mass shooting. The same bill did not make it past a committee hearing last year.
Baltimore Sun reporter Luke Broadwater and Goucher College pollster Dr. Mileah Kromer talk about Maryland Senate President Thomas V. Mike Miller's cancer diagnosis and other issues before interviewing State Del. Kathy Szeliga, the target of what prosecutors say was an illegal robocall.
Maryland prosecutors say they've charged the top aide of a state delegate with making illegal robocalls against fellow Republican Delegate Kathy Szeliga. State Prosecutor Emmet Davitt announced charges against Tyler Walch, who is chief of staff for Delegate Richard Impallaria.
Two controversial handgun carry bills sponsored by Harford County legislators – one to arm churchgoers and the other to arm teachers and other school employees – have gone nowhere in the 2018 Maryland General Assembly session.
The Maryland House of Delegates on Thursday approved a bill that increases the maximum penalty for using a cell phone while driving to $500. The legislation repeals a tiered fine system under which maximum fines are $75, $125 and $175 for first, second and third offenses, respectively.
All roads lead somewhere, and the road Maryland Democrats are taking in regard to transportation funding is paved with arrogance and entitlement. Nothing makes this more obvious than the Road Kill Bill. The bill upends a very transparent process in which road construction projects are funded based on the priorities of the local jurisdictions.
Voters across Maryland made their picks at last Tuesday, for Donald Trump or Hillary Clinton, Senate candidates Chris Van Hollen and Kathy Szeliga, and in Baltimore, for heavily favored mayoral nominee Catherine Pugh or one of her challengers.
A lengthy election season will come to a head today as people head out to the polls and our country chooses the next President of the United States, Maryland voters select who will replace retiring Barbara Mikulski in the U.S. Senate and Carroll voters will pick two new members of the Board of Education, among other races and ballot questions.
Dr. Margaret Flowers says she gave up a 17-year practice as a pediatrician a decade ago out of disgust with health insurance companies. Now, as the Green Party candidate for the U.S. Senate from Maryland, she is prescribing a radical shift in policies for the nation.
Arthur "Squeaky" Kirk's community center in West Baltimore is a harbor for students looking to get off the streets and a blessing for families who need to supplement their pantries. And in this polarizing election year, center has also become an unusual base for Republican candidates for office.
State Del. Kathy Szeliga and Rep. Chris Van Hollen, appearing Sunday at a Rockville synagogue, both pledged to support Israel if elected to Maryland's open Senate seat. But the candidates differed sharply on whether the Iran nuclear deal was the best way.
One year after Congress failed to derail the controversial Iran nuclear agreement, Republican candidates in Maryland and elsewhere are still hammering on it — suggesting Democrats who supported it are something other than pro-Israel.
Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump is deeply unpopular in Maryland, and could be acting as a weight on the GOP candidate for the state's open U.S. Senate seat, according to a statewide poll to be released Tuesday.