Former Baltimore County school superintendent Dallas Dance was indicted today on four counts of perjury for failing to disclose pay he received for private consulting with several companies and school districts beginning in 2012, the Maryland State Prosecutor announced.
Interim Baltimore County schools superintendent Verletta White and former superintendent Dallas Dance did not disclose they were paid by a company that represents technology firms with school system contracts.
Former Baltimore County School Superintendent, Dallas Dance, spent more than a third of the school days in 2016 traveling out of state to education conferences and meetings, an amount of time that was unusual among superintendents in the region.
U.S. Attorney Rod J. Rosenstein will face a litany of questions about the investigation into Russia when he appears before senators considering his nomination to be deputy attorney general on Tuesday — turning up the heat on what was already expected to be a high-profile hearing.
Harry C. "Jack" Hull III, a retired financial consultant and an accomplished yachtsman who enjoyed competitive sailing and ocean racing, died April 5 at his Cleveland home of cancer. The former Annapolis resident was 68.
Two mothers of military academy students from Mt. Airy, Rene Sykes and Judy Mullen, talk about how their children got interested in attending service academies as well as their own thoughts and concerns.
Richard W. "Dick" Bourne, a colorful longtime law professor who retired earlier this year from the University of Baltimore School of Law, died Saturday of pancreatic cancer at his Pylesville farm. He was 71.
By By Frederick N. Rasmussen and The Baltimore Sun
With the swearing-in last week of U.S. District Judge George J. Hazel, more than half the federal district judges sitting in Maryland now are appointees of President Barack Obama, marking a generational shift that reflects the state's evolving legal culture.
President Barack Obama nominated Thomas E. Perez to lead the U.S. Department of Labor today, the first step in what is shaping up to be a contentious confirmation battle for the Justice Department official, civil rights attorney and longtime Marylander.
George Huguely V, the former University of Virginia lacrosse player convicted last year of drunkenly beating to death his girlfriend Yeardley Love, has asked the Virginia Court of Appeals to take on his case.
Sharon Love has sued University of Virginia coaches and its athletic director for negligence, saying they failed to discipline George Huguely for prior violent, drunken incidents, which culminated in his killing her daughter, Yeardley.