Former Baltimore Mayor Catherine Pugh’s ‘Healthy Holly’ scandal: a timeline
Here's what led up to former Baltimore Mayor Catherine Pugh's indictment on 11 counts of fraud and tax evasion.
Senate President Miller picks former Prince George's executive Rushern Baker to join UMMS board
Former Prince George’s County Executive Rushern Baker is joining the board of the troubled University of Maryland Medical System.
Five things you need to know about Hogan's fight with the Democrats over the state budget
Confused about what's going on in the fight between Larry Hogan and the Democrats over the state budget? Here's what you need to know.
'Summer SNAP' will help feed low-income kids when school's out
Many Maryland parents struggle to feed their kids when they have to stretch their SNAP dollars during the summer months. A new program will address this.
Tomlinson: It's time to put these myths about charter government to rest
In Carroll County, commissioner government “Loyalists” repeat and rehash the same myths about charter government. It’s time to put these fables to the test.
Maryland Democrats deride Gov. Hogan's pledge of bipartisanship as he withholds money intended for Baltimore
Maryland Democrats are deriding Republican Governor Larry Hogan's pledge of bipartisanship as he withholds money intended for Baltimore.
New law requires Maryland pension system to disclose millions in fees paid to Wall Street firms
A new Maryland law requires greater transparency in disclosing fees paid by the state’s pension system to investment firms.
Maryland and the road to independence: Charles Carroll of Carrollton, the only Catholic signer of the Declaration
Here is the story of Charles Carroll of Carrollton, the Marylander who was the only Catholic signer of the Declaration of Independence.
Baltimore jury's record $229 million malpractice verdict may change a life — but likely not the system
The family of Zubida Byrom was awarded a record $229.6 million, which could help the brain-damaged child, but isn't likely to mean any more changes.
'What we were trained to do': Locked-out Baltimore Symphony musicians play holiday concert at Oregon Ridge
Despite recent upheaval surrounding Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, the musicians played the annual July Fourth concert at Oregon Ridge.
Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan won't release funds for symphony, school construction, Baltimore youth jobs
Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan won’t release any of the funding legislators sought to add to the state budget.
Hogan's explanation for his fenced-off funds decision is a giant load of partisan baloney
Gov. Larry Hogan is spinning himself in circles to try to make himself look fiscally responsible and the legislature profligate. Don't buy it.
Ensuring elections 'free from foreign intrusion'
Republicans in Congress must address threats to our democracy and help give states the tools and resources they need to protect our elections.
Mayor Young, Police Commissioner Harrison declare support for Baltimore's immigrant community, rebuke Trump
Mayor Young and Police Commissioner Harrison declared support for Baltimore's immigrants as they announced a new police policy to not aid ICE.
Hogan and the fenced-off funds: Just when did the governor get religion on Maryland's budget?
If Gov. Larry Hogan chooses not to spend money the legislature fenced off for its priorities, it won't be because he's worried about Maryland's fiscal health.
Funds for Maryland school construction, BSO, youth jobs in doubt as Hogan considers whether to release money
As the fiscal year begins, Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan hasn't said whether he'll release millions of dollars for programs the legislature added to the budget.
Fast-track Baltimore from Charm City to 'Smart City'
Consider this a call-to-action to fast track Charm City into “Smart City” fully connected for the digital world.
Why has the University of Maryland been placed on 'warning' by its accrediting agency?
The death of University of Maryland football player Jordan McNair revealed deep problems with the school's administration.
Office Street entrance to Harford courthouse reopens; Courtland side closed until September
The Office Street entrance to the Harford County Courthouse in Bel Air has opened and the Courtland Street side is closed as part of an ongoing renovation.
Maryland can stop black market suboxone in prisons by making it available to inmates
The arrest of an attorney for smuggling suboxone into a state prison for a client shows the need to make the drug more available to inmates.
Md. hepatitis C treatment funding leaves key group behind
A Maryland law expands treatment funds for those with hepatits C, but still leaves out a significant group based on whether they have liver damage.
Among new Maryland laws effective Monday: Help for parents paying thousands of dollars for child care
Among several hundred new Maryland laws taking effect July 1 is an expanded tax credit to help parents pay child care costs that average of $18,000 a year.
In Carroll County town hall, panel promotes charter government, citizens leery of change
As a panel touted the benefits of charter government in a town hall meeting Thursday, citizens peppered them with questions that were largely skeptical.
Editorial: Supreme Court abandons chance to fix gerrymandering in Carroll County and Maryland
For Carroll County, the U.S. Supreme Court offered a chance to address gerrymandered districts that were drawn to favor Democrats. It didn't deliver.
Jane B. Viele, whose 18th-century Harford County home was a 'must see' on house and garden tours, dies
Jane B. Viele, a Harford County preservationist and gardener whose home. Mount Friendship, was featured on garden tours, has died at 97.
Talks between Maryland Jockey Club and Baltimore raise hopes of keeping Preakness at Pimlico
Talks between Maryland Jockey Club and Baltimore are progressing, raising hope of keeping Preakness at Pimlico
4 takeaways from the U.S. Supreme Court ruling on gerrymandering in Maryland
The U.S. Supreme Court ruled in a 5-4 decision that federal courts are not the appropriate venue to resolve allegations of partisan gerrymandering.
A year after the Capital shootings, the journalists of Annapolis honor their fallen colleagues every day
One year after a gunman tried to silence the Annapolis Capital, the journalists there are covering the community with passion and diligence.
Status quo for Carroll County districts: Supreme Court leaves Maryland gerrymandering complaints unresolved
The Supreme Court decided that complaints of partisan gerrymandering — including allegations brought in Maryland — should not be resolved by federal courts.
Forget Russian hackers, the Supreme Court's gerrymandering decision just crippled American democracy
The Supreme Court's decision in redistricting cases out of Maryland and North Carolina removes any obstacles to outright partisan gerrymandering.
Carroll County Republican committee opposes charter government; Democratic committee has no stance — yet
The Carroll County Republican Central Committee opposes charter government, while the Democrats are waiting to choose a side.
Maryland task force begins work on potential legalization of marijuana
A Maryland General Assembly task force began its work on studying possible legalization of cannabis for adult use.
BSO owed vendors $2.1 million as of April, nearly doubling amount owed 19 months ago
The Baltimore Symphony Orchestra owed its vendors $2.1 million as of late April — and its debt has almost doubled in 19 months.
Baltimore County, City to review water agreements, including rate calculations
A contract to review the more than 40-year-old agreements is set to be issued in September, county officials said.
Miller to meet with Gov. Hogan to urge releasing funds for Baltimore police reform, school construction
Maryland Senate President Mike Miller will meet with Gov. Larry Hogan to appeal for millions to fund technology for Baltimore police and school construction.
Developers and others worry expiring tax credit could slow Baltimore city housing market
Developers worry the expiration of a city property tax credit will undermine Baltimore's new home construction and renovation market.
Tomlinson: Take the time to learn Carroll County's options for government forms
There are plenty of ways to learn more about each type of county government and for each citizen to decide for themselves which form they prefer.
Editorial: Attend Q&A on charter government Thursday and bring questions
This week, Carroll countians have the opportunity to educate themselves further on charter government. It’s an opportunity that should be taken advantage of.
Blatchford: No executive needed for charter; boycotts counterproductive to diversity
The fact is that under the charter form, it is not necessary to have a county executive.
BSO negotiating session ends without apparent progress
Negotiations between the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra management and the musicians’ union ended Friday afternoon.
Maryland just adopted some of the strongest clean energy goals in the nation, but not everybody got the memo
Marylanders support renewable energy and reject greenhouse gas emissions so why is government still not entirely on board?
UMMS board members donated to Maryland governor
Md. senator: Gov. Larry Hogan appointed UMMS board members who had donated to his campaign. While that's not illegal, it does further erode public trust.
Building 'green' still makes sense for Md.
The value of constructing energy efficient, low-polluting buildings outweighs their cost.
Marylanders want great schools — and increasingly, politicians are willing to raise taxes to provide them
Even some Republicans in Baltimore-area local governments are showing a willingness to raise taxes to fund schools.
Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, musicians endure first work stoppage in 31 years. But they're still talking.
Negotiations aimed at resolving the impasse between the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra and its musicians are quietly going on behind the scenes.
Maryland Gov. Hogan sets up new computer security office to protect state networks
Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan has signed an executive order to strengthen the state's defenses against cyber attacks.
Maryland seeks dismissal of federal lawsuit by company blocked from building natural gas pipeline
State Attorney General Brian Frosh has asked a judge to dismiss a federal lawsuit by a company seeking to build a pipeline in western Maryland.
Lift Baltimore by prioritizing digital skills, transportation
University presidents: Taking a broader, regional approach can bring together the resources and partnerships that can help lift up Baltimore.
Union attacks on Baltimore police commissioner damage department
The last thing that Baltimore needs right now is the FOP leader picking a public fight with the police commissioner.
You asked: Why is there so much litter in Baltimore? We dug into the city’s trash problem.
As the next installment in a series inspired by readers’ questions, The Sun took a look at the city’s mounting litter problem and the forces behind it.