A District of Columbia police officer charged with producing child pornography is due in federal court for a bond review.
Together, the four men sitting handcuffed in a Baltimore courtroom had spent 151 years in prison. Nicholas Marshall-Bey: 34 years on a murder conviction. Salim Sadiki: 37 years after being found guilty of rape. Michael Person: 39 years in the slaying of a bartender. Hercules Williams: 41 years in the death of a man in his living room.
A North Carolina appeals court is clearing the way for a lawsuit that could force the University of Maryland to pay a $52 million fee for leaving the Atlantic Coast Conference.
A courtroom can be an intimidating and confusing place, so the Maryland Judiciary has produced a series of online videos to help those who represent themselves know what to expect and how to prepare for their day in court.
Maryland’s highest court has approved rules to help make sure defendants have an attorney at initial bail bearings, but implementation has been delayed.
A Minnesota artist is suing the National Security Agency and Department of Homeland Security after they issued cease-and-desist letters against his merchandise.
Mary Ellen Barbera spent many of her first 100 days as Maryland’s top jurist visiting the state’s circuit and district courts, a half-finished trek that she said has revealed to her many aging courthouses that are too small for their workloads or not designed to handle 21st century technology.
Maryland’s new chief judge has set a deadline for the state’s highest court to issue decisions.
A major blow to opponents of Maryland’s new gun control laws: a federal judge has denied a request to delay the laws from taking effect.
The college student who told authorities he killed a man and ate his heart and parts of his brain last year has pleaded guilty to first-degree murder.
She’s accused of hiring a hitman to murder her husband in a case that stunned Baltimore County three years ago. Karla Porter is on trial at the Baltimore County courthouse, where jury selection has been completed.
Maryland’s highest court rules on deadly DUIs. Bars that serve intoxicated customers are not at fault for what happens on the road.