Edward H. Latchford, a certified public accountant who rose through the ranks to become vice president of finance for CSX Transportation and later was a Fruit Growers Express official, died Sunday from complications of diabetes at the University of Maryland St. Joseph Medical Center. He was 71.
Although choosing full-time, post-graduate service is not an option for many of us at this point in our careers, the holidays offer a perfect time to reflect on the impact we are having on our community through the work that we do — within and beyond our professional lives.
Angela G. DeCarlo, a Loyola University Maryland senior who was committed to peace and justice issues, died Nov. 4 from liposarcoma. a rare cancer of connective tissues, at the University of Maryland Medical Center. She was 21
Sister Mary Sharon Burns, a member of the Sisters of Mercy, who had chaired the department of theology at Loyola University Maryland and acted in the college theatrical productions, died Thursday from complications of a stroke at Stella Maris Hospice. She was 91.
Loyola University Maryland has received a $5 million gift for its Center for Innovation and Collaborative Learning, which will include classrooms, an “idea lab,” an expanded career center and space for faculty.
In an effort to elevate test scores, we’ve largely developed a one-size-fits-all approach to teaching focused on skills devoid of a consideration of context. But a curriculum can’t be created, taught or evaluated in a vacuum. It must be situated within a set of social contexts.
Mke Bowler, a newspaper man for over 30 years, most of them with The Baltimore Sun, died the other day. There were tributes galore, especially for his work on education. I remember, though, a less-known tale: Mike Bowler saved a man from a lonely death in prison.
Thomas P. McGrath Sr., a retired Stoneleigh insurance agent and Army veteran, died Wednesday from respiratory failure at Brightview Towson Senior Living. The Phoenix, Baltimore County resident, was 87.
It’s easy — and even popular — today to criticize the liberal arts as old-fashioned and not applicable to today’s challenges and opportunities. However, it is because of the changing world and the many future unknowns that lie ahead that the liberal arts are so valuable.
For the past four years at Loyola University Maryland I have come to find lifelong friendships, amazing mentors and, by the grace of God, a date. I was also able to discover the reason why Donald Trump is president: Overly liberal professors pushing conservatives to the edge.
Anne J. McCloskey, a retired Loyola University athletic coach and administrator who also co-founded a grassroots crime victims’ rights group, died of pancreatic cancer Saturday at her Towson home. She was 87.
Harvey R. Clapp III, a larger than life figure who combined careers in the law, restaurants, natural gas and investing, died March 27 from prostate cancer at his home on Farview Road in the Woodbrook neighborhood of Baltimore County. He was 79.
This meta-analysis finally puts to bed the controversy on antidepressants.” So says Professor Carmine Pariante of the Royal College of Psychiatrists, on the largest ever meta-analysis of the efficacy of antidepressants, published last month in Lancet. What did the study actually find? Not much.
The Inner Harbor isn’t the only place in Baltimore that will be all lit up for Light City, the annual free lights festival returning this month. Neighborhood Lights, a series of illuminated visual or performance art projects installed in 14 city neighborhoods, is set to open this weekend.
Patricia Lindsay Shea, a retired guidance counselor in the Baltimore County school system and the mother of Democratic gubernatorial candidate James L. Shea, died of heart failure Friday at her home in Brightwood Retirement Community.
The Johns Hopkins University wants its own police department to address rising concerns about crime around its campuses. It would become the first private school in the state to have such a force and the idea is meeting with opposition.