Normalcy remains elusive for the residents of the Charles Village block that collapsed in April, as an active construction site still hums outside the doors that they only this week have been allowed to come back to.
The U.S. Department of Justice has identified and begun targeting a broad conspiracy to fix prices on automobile shipments out of Baltimore and other U.S. ports, with a Chilean company recently pleading guilty to violating federal antitrust laws in the scheme.
Several candidates for governor — a Democrat and three Republicans — said Friday that they would cut taxes to improve Maryland's image as hostile to business and revive the ailing manufacturing industry.
A 40-year-old construction work had his right leg partially severed from his body after being struck by a piece of machinery at a construction site in Odenton on Thursday morning, according to the Anne Arundel County Fire Department.
The Port of Baltimore's sales plan, built several years ago, targets autos, containers, farm and construction equipment, forest products and passenger cruises. The sales brochure consists of the port itself: its location in the middle of a pocket of prosperity, its efficient workforce and tranquil labor relations, its sense of maritime community built over generations.
With a little more than a week to go before their contract expires, talks have broken down between the union representing nearly 15,000 East Coast and Gulf longshoremen and the group representing shippers and port operators.
The union representing 14,500 longshoremen on the East and Gulf coasts and the port employers' organization will meet Wednesday morning with a federal mediator to try to avert the first strike in 35 years.
When NovaSom Inc. was looking to produce its diagnostic kits for measuring sleep apnea, the Glen Burnie-based company didn't look to factories in Asia or Mexico. Instead, it found a manufacturer right off the Beltway in Woodlawn.