Maryland State Police say they are investigating an apparent homicide in Wicomico County.
A political aide to former Gov. Robert Ehrlich will serve one month in home detention for conspiring to use Election Day robocalls in what prosecutors cast as an effort to suppress black voter turnout.
A history of violence. Prosecutors give dramatic opening statements in the trial of George Huguely, the man accused of killing Cockeysville native Yeardley Love.
Lawyers for a Utah abortion doctor charged with murder for the death of a fetus in Maryland asked a judge Friday to throw out the charges, arguing she is immune from prosecution and that the state is trying to infringe upon a woman’s right to terminate a pregnancy.
Maryland’s attorney general says his office is seeking prison time and significant fines for a fluorescent light bulb recycler who pleaded guilty to mercury handling violations.
An Army officer recommended a general court-martial Thursday for a low-ranking intelligence analyst charged with causing the biggest leak of classified information in U.S. history.
A Hagerstown man who acknowledged approving substandard concrete products used in construction projects on Interstate 70 and the Capital Beltway has been sentenced to one year of home detention.
Taking the stand in his own defense, the man at the center of the election day robocall scandal says he didn’t break any laws by authorizing the calls.
Election Night robocall controversy. Former Gov. Bob Ehrlich takes the stand to defend a former top aide who prosecutors say tried to suppress the vote during Ehrlich’s rematch with Gov. Martin O’Malley.
Prosecutors say the head of Bob Ehrlich’s 2010 campaign for governor used illegal tactics to try to win the election against Gov. Martin O’ Malley. Now that Ehrlich aide is defending himself in a Baltimore courtroom.
The Army intelligence analyst suspected of illegally passing government secrets to the WikiLeaks website will have a military hearing next month in Maryland to determine whether he will stand trial, his lawyer and an Army spokeswoman said Monday.
Two more Baltimore City police officers admit they were involved in a towing scheme.