The U.S. military’s highest court is asking WikiLeaks to explain why the military justice system, rather than civilian courts, is the proper venue for seeking routine judicial documents in the court-martial of an Army private charged with giving classified information to the secret-spilling website.
Bankrupt steelmaker RG Steel is working with creditors to resolve issues surrounding the sales of its steel mill facilities.
Maryland’s utility regulators say they will hold a hearing on whether power companies can charge customers for lost revenue during the first 24 hours following a major storm outage.
A military judge is barring the United Nations’ torture investigator from testifying about the pretrial detention of a U.S. Army private charged with leaking classified information.
A recent Supreme Court ruling could lead to a sentence reduction for Lee Boyd Malvo, the young man convicted in the 2002 Washington-area sniper shootings.
The U.S. State Department took extraordinary steps to limit harm to foreign relations and individuals after an Army private allegedly sent more than 250,000 classified diplomatic cables to the secret-sharing website WikiLeaks, two agency officials testified at a court-martial hearing Thursday.
Many veterans returning from war have injuries that aren’t visible, including hearing loss, and it can affect the rest of their lives. For more information on hearing loss, follow the link.
A Baltimore County circuit court judge has ruled against a contractor who claimed the county owed the company $1.4 million.
He says he planned the murder of 3,000 Americans on Sept. 11. On Saturday, Khalid Sheikh Mohammed has a hearing in a prison courtroom in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, which could lead to his death.
A Maryland House panel has scheduled a hearing for later this week on a bill that would allow a high-end casino in Prince George’s County.
Advocates for medical marijuana are testifying in favor of measures in Maryland to allow it, but Gov. Martin O’Malley’s administration is opposed out of concern that state employees could face federal prosecution for implementing the proposals before lawmakers.
The man accused by prosecutors as the East Coast Rapist confessed to police after his arrest that he raped two teenage trick-or-treaters in Virginia in 2009, but only after complaining that a police sketch that was plastered across the Mid-Atlantic failed to accurately portray him, according to court testimony Thursday.