It's hard to imagine that gay marriage and Superman could be wrapped into a controversy, but that's happening across the nation as DC Comics launches a new line of comic books featuring Clark Kent's alter ego.
Happy 12/12/12! Possibly fueled by this unique bit of numerology, the Internet is buzzing with news this morning. Beatle's guru Ravi Shankar is dead, the pope is an overeager Tweeter and North Korea is making everyone mad again.
Lewis and Suggs have played together for nine seasons, but they've yet to be on the field at the same time this season. Suggs' surprisingly quick return in Week 7 from offseason Achilles' surgery coincided with the first of at least seven games Lewis will miss with a torn right triceps.
Ray Lewis, who has been rehabbing his surgically-repaired torn right triceps muscle primarily in Florida, is back working out in the team facility, though Ravens coach John Harbaugh was noncommittal on when he¿ll return to practice.
Every morning, Monday through Friday, blogger Matt Vensel will hook you up with reading material -- mostly on the Ravens but with some other Baltimore sports stuff, too -- to skim through as you slug down coffee and slack off at the start of your workday.
More than 7,000 people turned out for the American Cancer Society's Making Strides Against Breast Cancer walk in Baltimore. Some signed up for a new prevention study as a way of making a long-term commitment to the cause.
The Maryland Transit Administration is receiving a $40 million grant to replace the aging Kirk bus depot in East Baltimore with a "green complex," U.S. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood announced Monday morning
Baltimore Ravens nose tackle Terrence Cody showed good progress in his second NFL season, starting every game for the Ravens and upping his tackle total to 34 after making 13 in 2010, his rookie season.
When Lutherville resident Peter Waldron says that the annual ROAR for Autism fundraiser, set for Sunday, April 29, at Oregon Ridge, is much more than a bike ride, he's speaking from experience. Frankie, Waldron's 8-year-old son, was diagnosed with autism when he was 18 months old.
My wish for all people and especially for the members of the Class of Bel Air High School of 1951 is that we all have our own Hush Songs and that it is always, Summertime and the living is easy, SO Hush little baby don't you cry
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