Authorities have determined that parking-lot employees stole more than $1.5 million from the Smithsonian at the museum’s Udvar-Hazy Air and Space annex in Chantilly, much more than first estimated.
The Maryland Department of the Environment has scheduled a Jan. 30 hearing on permits needed for a proposed Frederick County garbage incinerator.
The Maryland Public Service Commission is giving people a chance to speak up about a proposal to raise the cost of crossing the Potomac River at Oldtown.
The Maryland Public Service Commission is considering a proposed settlement that would triple the toll for most vehicles crossing a private bridge over the Potomac River at Oldtown.
An Army private accused of sending reams of classified U.S. documents to the secret-spilling website WikiLeaks was kept in tight pretrial confinement partly because another prisoner had recently committed suicide, the former security chief at the Quantico, Va., Marine Corps base testified Wednesday.
An Army private charged in the biggest security breach in U.S. history is trying to avoid trial by claiming he has already been punished enough by being locked up alone in a small cell and having to sleep naked for several nights.
House lawmakers investigating a nationwide outbreak of deadly meningitis have summoned the head of the Food and Drug Administration to testify at the first congressional hearing on the issue next week.
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.