Russia resists needle swap
Playing God in the Lab
Patient advocate may help get care you need
Equality puts more sparks in intimacy
David J. Carey, 70, history teacher at Pikesville High
Dorothy Tevis, 91, patron of the arts
Study on chickens supports virus, human obesity link
Owen Hannaway, 66, Hopkins professor of science history
Henry D. Knower Jr., 72, playwright, director taught college theater
Cruelest mystery: death before life
A Show of Hands Researcher's single-minded pursuit of what makes righties and lefties leads to an interesting hypothesis, no matter which side you're on.
She took the pain out of the train Innovator: One of the first women to earn a Cornell engineering degree, Olive Dennis helped make rail travel less complicated and more comfortable.
The counterattack on resistant bacteria Health: As common antibiotics become less and less effective, scientists fight back at the molecular level.
Happy coincidence or sad commentary? Health: There's a chance, but no hard proof, that Prozac can fix depression in children, too. But there are a few ethical questions to answer.
College Park recorded 155 drug arrests in '95 Figure is second-highest among major colleges in the United States
Teaching the business of medicine Informatics: Johns Hopkins is among several schools across the nation teaching medical professionals the administrative side of medicine. The programs can let doctors add an MBA to their clinical credentials.
Collective bargaining can improve state government
Schools may have too many buildings City's public system uses 80 percent of available space; Issue awaits next board; Consolidation, closings among solutions, but both raise concerns
Beth Israel observes 40th year, welcomes rabbi, Hanukkah Synagogue puts emphasis on attracting young people
Students vie for employee status Graduates who teach want benefits, rights
A scholar, a writer, a gentleman Historian: Benjamin Quarles, who died this month, helped make black history a legitimate academic field and enriched the story of the founding and growth of the United States.
Benjamin A. Quarles Dead at 92: Morgan State history professor pioneered in African-American studies.
Historian Benjamin Quarles is dead Morgan professor, 92, influenced direction of black studies
FDA allows involuntary research on patients Rules apply to gravely ill who are unable to consent
Labor leaders and intellectuals mending fences Common worries, interests overcome 3-decade rift
A Complex Character Actress: In six decades of acting and teaching, Uta Hagen has performed with the Lunts, taught Whoopi Goldberg and learned a thing or two about the stage.
New positionsTNT Logistics USA names Guillott a...
Hopkins set to try Web as income source Electronic marketing of health information faces competition; Lots of free data lurking; InteliHealth venture entering vibrant era on the Internet
Elm tree lovers find new hope Research: Scientists have developed two varieties of elm tree that are more resistant to Dutch elm disease. Nurseries probably will have the "Valley Forge" and "New Harmony" varieties in a few more years.
Teens think showers are all wet No soap! Modest high school youngsters roll on more deodorant as they pass up the shower after physical education classes.
Salisbury State gets president from N.Y. SUNY-Potsdam head hailed for standards
U.S. asks doctors to combat tobacco New guidelines urge physicians to pressure patients to quit
The mind should not take the rap for all body's ills, studies indicate Health: Stress seems to have received too much blame. Research studies of the common cold and cancer have provoked interest and surprise.
School choice proposal stirs criticism Issuing vouchers to attend private schools is opposed
Test taking by the book Top score: Lisa Exler scored a perfect 1,600 on the SAT last year after reading a guidebook for a free-lance writing assignment.
Therese L. Gonzalez, 90, French teacherTherese L....
Dr. A. Siebens, 74, swallowing disorder expert
RIGGING THE GAME Spy sting: Few at the Swiss factory knew the mysterious visitors were pulling off a stunning intelligence coup -- perhaps the most audacious in the National Security Agency's long war on foreign codes; NO SUCH AGENCY
Jewish school with a mission Baltimore Hebrew University: The small school bounces back from a period of uncertainty and the death of its president to prepare future generations of educators.
Area United Way will name Larry E. Walton as president Chief chosen for creativity and fund-raising ability
Md. fires a salvo in school dispute Amprey accused of mismanagement; reorganization sought
Schmoke, Clarke differ on pace for decentralizing school system CAMPAIGN 1995
Lawyer's book revisits Watergate litigation
LAWYER'S BOOK REVISITS WATERGATE Successful appeal by ex-Nixon aide recounted in detail
SEED OF DOUBT Would-be parents who trusted doctors now plan lawsuits
Spanish booms in U.S. universities
Peabody chamber music marathon was the result of a pianist's love
Experts split on results of school voucher plan
Tuskegee Experiment Was But One Medical Study That Exploited African-Americans Infamous Research
Md. astronauts have a date with the stars