Baltimore’s own Batman is being remembered—not just here in Maryland, but around the world.
A real life superhero who put smiles on countless little faces, Maryland’s own Batman was killed Sunday in a tragic accident.
It’s one of the most recognizable cars in the world, and it was the real star of a popular ’60s television show.
This week there’s pop star beef, divas, and a natural reaction to being booed onstage.
A dangerous threat to coworkers or just a joke? It turns out that choice was never decided in the trial of Neil Prescott, which was sometimes referred to as the “Joker Case.”
George Clooney’s “Batman” mask, Christopher Reeve’s costume from “Superman III” and Halle Berry’s “Catwoman” suit are joining the collection of Hollywood artifacts at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of American History.
He’s Baltimore’s Batman and, after a run-in with police earlier this year and a tragic shooting in Colorado, the superhero impersonator is still on the job.
A Maryland man who impersonates Batman, arriving at hospitals in his own custom Batmobile to delight children, says he’s had two gigs canceled after the shooting in Colorado.
Fifteen victims of the Colorado shooting remain hospitalized. Five of them are in critical condition and one of them is a promising musician headed to the University of Maryland.
Persons who only make our nation’s bad times worse by spewing ill-timed hate and prejudice ought to keep their microphones turned off.
Superheroes don’t usually go to jail. But a man dressed like Batman was arrested after storming the field during the Orioles’ season opener. Now he’s out of jail and talking to WJZ.
Taking a break from saving the world, a few superheroes visited with sick children Wednesday at Sinai Hospital.