Republican Larry Hogan and Democrat Anthony Brown have opposing views about how Maryland should spend transportation dollars. Brown says the state needs to build large new projects, including new mass transit lines. Hogan says state money should be spent on fixing existing roads.
As the general election campaign moves beyond its post-primary lull, Democrat Anthony G. Brown and Republican Larry Hogan have critical strategic objectives to achieve to become Maryland's next governor.
The two men vying to be Maryland's next governor have agreed to an hour-long televised debate in early October, reaching a deal after more than a month of controversy about when — and whether — the pair would face off.
Republican Larry Hogan will be the first candidate in two decades to mount a statewide general election bid using taxpayer donations. Hogan's campaign said Tuesday it will accept public financing, an unusual move that reflects the GOP's uphill political fight against the state's better-funded and more powerful Democratic Party.
a state auditor reported that the Office of Health Care Quality, whose job is to inspect every one of the state¿s medical facilities every year, actually inspects less than half of the assisted living facilities.