Groups of demonstrators came together in Baltimore Saturday to rally for peace. The planned march was to be a mass protest of Gray’s treatment by police, but after State’s Attorney Marilyn Mosby’s Friday’s announcement of police charges, the tone had changed to more celebratory.
Baltimore residents continue to take an active role in restoring calm, answering the call of city and state leaders—among them, State Senator Catherine Pugh.
Supporters for paid sick days in Maryland are releasing new details on the cost benefits of workers earning time off.
Three Marylanders will take seats next to the First Lady at Tuesday’s State of the Union address.
The state of Maryland should make sure that a minimum amount of sick leave is available to low-wage employees who can’t afford to miss a day’s pay, Del. John A. Olszewski Jr. says.
Public high school students would be required to learn CPR under a measure before the Maryland General Assembly.
A new Maryland law is opening up family planning services to thousands of women and teens.
The Associated Press says that Stephanie Rawlings-Blake has won the Democratic mayoral primary.
With several Democratic challengers helping to split the electorate, Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake is expected to coast to victory in next week’s primary election.
One week from Tuesday, Baltimore voters will choose a candidate who is virtually guaranteed to become the city’s next mayor. The city primary is Sept. 13.
Mayoral candidate Otis Rolley accuses Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake of failing to do her job. Rawlings-Blake calls his plan “a joke.”
Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake launches the first television ad of the campaign season. The primary election is a little more than a month away, and the candidates are picking up the pace.