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Baltimore Sun: Baltimore breaking news, sports, business, entertainment, weather and traffic
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As health officials face skepticism about rushed COVID-19 vaccines, Maryland will conduct outreach efforts to promote trust in a vaccine when a safe one becomes available, the state’s deputy health secretary said Wednesday.
How did Campbell build one of the most dominant and long-lasting careers for an NFL defensive lineman this century? It might’ve started with one of the Denver metropolitan area’s most dominant (and shortest-lived) wrestling careers.
A Maryland businessman convicted of plotting to pay a Russian official more than $1.5 million in bribes to get lucrative contracts for transporting uranium was sentenced Wednesday to four years in prison.
The pause on recycling pickup has been in effect since late August, and officials announced Tuesday it could last until at least Dec. 15.
A three-alarm fire partially collapsed a Baltimore County restaurant early Wednesday morning, authorities said.
In an eleventh-hour decision, the Baltimore Museum of Art’s board of trustees voted Wednesday to call off — at least for now — a controversial auction and private sale that would have sent three potentially irreplaceable artworks out of Maryland.
A Fallston man has sued the Harford County Board of Elections and county Sheriff Jeffery Gahler following his arrest this week as he attempted to vote without a face mask.
Forecasters are predicting a wet Thursday as Maryland is expected to feel the impact of the remnants of Hurricane Zeta.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) continues to recommend that Americans stay home and avoid nonessential travel to prevent the spread of COVID-19. However, many Americans have begun domestically traveling throughout the summer and into the fall. While this holiday season might see less travel than years past due to coronavirus concerns, some surveys have shown about 30-40% of Americans still plan to travel during the holiday season. If you want to go home for the holidays, here are strategies and guidelines to follow to do so as safely as possible.
For the second time in as many years, the Terps defense did not collect a sack or a takeaway in a game. The unit will try to avoid turning that into a trend in Friday night’s home opener against Minnesota.
The widow of Baltimore Police Det. Sean Suiter said the city’s decision to approve $900,000 in workers compensation benefits is a “first step” towards justice for her family.
Videos of two people being interviewed by Annapolis police in connection to a 2017 homicide have been leaked and circulated on social media, raising concerns about the safety of the people in the clips and how the footage was leaked.
Ten employees have tested positive for COVID-19 at the MVA headquarters in Glen Burnie, along with five confirmed cases in Baltimore City, five in Largo and one in Hagerstown, said AFSCME Maryland Council 3, the largest union for state employees.
A Harford County jury found Radee Labeeb Prince guilty of three counts of first-degree murder and other charges Wednesday related to a 2017 workplace shooting at Advanced Granite Solutions in Edgewood.
The Maryland Lynching Truth and Reconciliation Commission has received $300,000 in federal grant funding to research and address unsolved lynchings across the state, according to the state's attorney general.
The U.S. Postal Service in Baltimore and Maryland has provided jobs for Black workers that help many of them build a pathway to the middle class.
Johns Hopkins researchers have launched a center to better understand how people’s immune systems respond to the coronavirus, information that could explain why some become more severely sick from COVID-19, the illness caused by the virus.
Baltimore’s spending board has approved the addition of nine staff positions to the council president’s office, despite objections from City Council President Brandon Scott.
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