The mysterious death, general strangeness, and undeniable genius of a certain macabre poet casts a large shadow over the city’s literary legacy. But Baltimore’s writing tradition is as rich and diverse as the city itself.
Everyone remembers where they were on January 6, 2021, when rioters stormed the Capitol. But that day is particularly vivid to me—because I was there.
In this final year of Maryland’s four-year electoral cycle, political scientists and lawmakers expect a more fiery session than usual.
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Incarcerated since 2015, Davis turned down a new plea deal from the Baltimore City State’s Attorney’s Office Tuesday.
Evan Woodard unearths curios at local sites and tracks down the stories behind them.
Prosecutors have tried Keith Davis Jr. four times for the same murder without sustaining a conviction. Incarcerated since June 2015, Davis remains in jail awaiting a fifth trial while his wife fights for his freedom.
Political headwinds and city’s high homicide count are challenging the 37-year-old mayor’s plans to improve public safety.
Local leaders weigh in on the televised event, which marks Biden's first Charm City appearance as Commander in Chief.
Ray Kelly has made defunding the police his life’s mission. He knows it’s an uphill battle.
By day, Matt Hankins is a shop supervisor at Worcester Eisenbrandt, a historic restoration company that's nearly 100 years old.
John Olszewski Jr. pledged to move Baltimore County government into the 21st century. Has he?
Political headwinds and city's high homicide count are challenging the young mayor's plans to improve public safety.
Ocean City has changed dramatically over the past century, but it’s always been about family and fun.
After back-to-back playoff losses to rival New York, the Bullets earned redemption in the '71 Eastern Conference Finals.
Historical sites along Maryland’s active Underground Railroad are being rediscovered.
To honor their mother and father, the Clifton siblings are transforming their childhood home into a cultural center for emerging and underserved artists.
Leon’s in Mt. Vernon, and other buildings, could be officially registered as national historic sites.
In 8-7 decision, U.S. Court of Appeals rules persistent aerial surveillance violates Fourth Amendment privacy protections.
Some of the most interesting chapters juxtapose Baltimore's legendary Bethlehem Steel and General Motors operations against the Amazon warehouses that have supplanted them.
Measure supported by Council President Nick Mosby would have put Baltimore tenants at financial risk, according to housing advocates.
Senators Van Hollen and Cardin join Mayor Scott in West Baltimore, making the case to redress infrastructure inequity and city’s blighted highway.
Baltimore is the second most corrupt federal jurisdiction in the country. Can a city with our history be reformed?