Police, city officials and business leaders react to the violence on St. Patrick's Day, which they call an isolated incident that gives people the wrong perception that crime is out of control. Meanwhile, some residents feel city tried to cover up how bad it really was.
As Police Commissioner Frederick H. Bealefeld III announced retirement plans Thursday, Sheryl Goldstein, who served as a liaison between the Police Department and the mayor's office, also said she would resign.
The Baltimore police crime lab technician put on white latex gloves and carefully opened a yellow envelope, letting a box-cutter fall into his hand. Testifying at a murder trial Friday, he held up it up and paraded it in front of the jury.
Baltimore police have issued new general orders regarding the public taking photos or video of officers. The ACLU, which is involved in a lawsuit on the matter coming up Monday in federal court, says the rules don't go far enough
Two women who had just had dinner robbed by a man who implied he had a gun outside a French bistro in Roland Park. Police swarm the neighborhood. Baltimore's top cop calls the victims directly and orders a commander to visit the restaurant to calm fears.
The National Security Agency has responded to lawsuit filed by former NSA whistle-blowers who want confiscated computers back. The computers were seized during the investigation of Thomas Drake for leaking information to The Baltimore Sun.
A year after merchants experienced a spate of shootings along what is supposed to be an up-and-coming thoroughfare, another killing at a carryout — the third there in two years — has pushed many merchants to the breaking point.
Powerful engines thrummed in The Baltimore Convention Center and tens of thousands of racing fans wandered through a maze of grandstand Friday morning as spectators and drivers awaited the first races of The Baltimore Grand Prix.