An FBI agent accused of evidence tampering repeatedly checked heroin out of an evidence room, returned it at different weights, and failed to turn in two guns and marijuana seized in Maryland.
Maryland’s highest court has ruled that criminal defendants cannot present evidence of DNA matches to other suspects at trial unless the results have been confirmed by more testing.
Breach of trust. More fallout from the theft of Baltimore County police evidence. The state’s attorney has now had to drop a drug case and a trial in a murder case has been delayed.
An audit of thousands of pieces of police evidence is underway and a cadet accused of stealing drugs and cash is now free after posting bail.
The death of a man during a chaotic arrest sparks outrage and several investigations. After clearing officers, Baltimore’s top prosecutor releases key interviews conducted in the case.
A former Maryland School for the Deaf dormitory aide charged with molesting seven middle-school girls from 2008 to 2011 first raised suspicion when supervisors learned he had sent text messages to some of the students, school officials testified Thursday at his trial.
Pfc. Bradley Manning’s private struggle with his gender identity in a hostile workplace put incredible pressure on the soldier who leaked classified information to WikiLeaks, an Army psychologist said Wednesday.
Eating less sugar is linked with weight loss, according to a new study.
Maryland prosecutors have agreed not to seek the death penalty against a man charged with killing his estranged wife and her 11-year-old son, according to a defense lawyer and the state’s attorney’s office.
A man charged with killing his estranged wife and fatally beating her 11-year-old son with a baseball bat wants a judge to bar prosecutors from using his cell phone records as evidence.
The public will have an opportunity to view some evidence from the trial of a former University of Virginia lacrosse player convicted of killing his ex-girlfriend.
A major court decision could change the way police catch criminals in Maryland. It’s a ruling that’s sparking outrage among public safety officials.