Popular Republican Gov. Larry Hogan launched his 2018 reelection campaign with a rally in Annapolis Saturday, telling supporters that if his job approval rating is so high among Maryland residents voters should give him a second term.
Staff Sgt. Eddison Hermond Jr. “put his life at risk for someone he didn’t even know,” Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan said before a packed room of hundreds of mourners, including many military service members, during funeral services at the Church at Severn Run in Severn.
Some of the Democrats who want to challenge Gov. Larry Hogan went bold in a televised debate taped Wednesday, calling for such measures as impeaching President Donald J. Trump, disbanding the Baltimore police department and ordering state troopers to confront federal immigration agents.
The Democratic candidates for governor who took part in a forum at the University of Baltimore Tuesday managed to steer clear of the urban mythology that characterized previous events, but some of them made statements that stretched the truth.
As Al Redmer Jr. approached voters at a festival in Towson, he handed each a glossy flyer that featured a familiar face. Many smiled when they saw the photo of Gov. Larry Hogan. “I think the governor’s doing a great job,” one man told Redmer.
Maryland's Democratic gubernatorial candidates have many of the same prescriptions for fixing health care, but one big difference, and that's whether the state should move toward a single payer system.
A debate moderator recently asked a field of Democratic candidates for governor what they thought was the biggest barrier facing struggling Baltimore city schools, given that the district “spends the fourth-most per student in America." That figure, however, isn't quite true.
Participants in Wednesday’s Democratic debate recounted some urban mythology, stretched some statistics far beyond their meaning and got in some whacks at Gov. Larry Hogan that were based on facts — if perhaps lacking in context.
Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan's first campaign ad hits familiar tones - overstating his role in turning around the economy while reminding voters of the leadership he showed during the riots and character he showed during his fight with cancer.
Starting in July, Maryland will be among the first states in the country to regulate political ads on Facebook under a law Gov. Larry Hogan will let take effect without his signature. Hogan announced Friday he would not sign it because of First Amendment concerns raised by the region's newspapers.
Gov. Larry Hogan on Thursday vetoed three bills that would have changed the make up of the state's school board, included more people in the teachers' union and made it harder to fire some state workers at the Maryland Department of Education.
Alec Ross, 46, is among seven serious candidates running for the Democratic nomination for governor. Ross says his varied experiences — teacher, janitor, author, tech innovator — have prepared him to lead Maryland.
Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan and Lt. Gov. Boyd Rutherford will report Tuesday that they raised more than $1 million in about a month this spring, bringing their campaign cash more than $9 million — far more than their Democratic challengers.
In the first televised debate of election season, eight Democrats running for Maryland governor swiped at popular Republican incumbent Larry Hogan, but highlighted their differences on whether they would raise taxes if elected.
“These debates should come with a viewer warning message; ‘Be advised prolonged exposure will result in extreme boredom and likely deep sleep,’” Maryland Republican Party Chairman Dirk Haire said in a news release.
Maryland Sen. Richard S. Madaleno is many things in addition to being a budget expert: Stalwart liberal. Political insider. Fierce Hogan critic. Maryland’s first openly gay state senator. But there’s one thing he is not: Widely known outside his home county of Montgomery.
Advocates who want increased funding for Maryland’s historically black colleges and universties took the fight to Attorney General Brian Frosh's office Friday, urging Democratic primary voters to write in “HBCU” rather than vote for Frosh next month.
Republicans David Ellin, Susan Krebs, April Rose and Haven Shoemaker and Democrat Emily Shank answer questions at the District 5 Maryland House of Delegates forum, moderated by Carroll County Times Editor Wayne Carter at the Community Media Center in Westminster on Wednesday, May 16.