Placing blame. A new report points the finger at CSX and the city for not being thorough enough with inspections prior to the 26th Street collapse.
Baltimore’s mayor will meet with residents along 26th Street to talk about the investigation into April’s landslide.
The city of Baltimore and CSX agree to split the cost of rebuilding the collapsed retaining wall along E. 26th Street.
The bill for the damage created by the collapsed 26th Street is on the rise. Baltimore City has paid nearly $100,000 for hotels and other needs of displaced Charles Village residents. The price tag is in addition to the $18.5 million estimated cost for reconstruction.
The weeks of living in hotels are over for most of the residents of the 26th Street collapse. As they continue moving back in, the mayor gave an update on all the progress.
Home sweet home. People displaced by the 26th Street collapse more than a month ago are now allowed to return. Workers built a stabilizing wall and the power is now back on.
They were forced from their homes when 26th Street collapsed more than a month ago. Now people in that Charles Village neighborhood are getting ready to move back in.
Residents of the 26th Street collapse finally get the answer they’ve been waiting for. Sunday, the mayor announced when they can return home.
Cost of the collapse. City officials release a staggering price tag to fix 26th Street after the massive landslide last month. Now the question is: who is paying for the repairs?
It’s been a tale of two weather patterns. After loads of rain Friday morning, clear skies have returned.
With flooding concerns over the next 24 hours, fears are rising that the weather could cause more damage in areas already weakened by landslide.
Well, if they haven’t been through enough, residents displaced because of the 26th Street collapse are now dealing with burglars. One home was ransacked and another had its window and air conditioning units damaged.