First Saturday Of August Named 'Henrietta Lacks Day'On Saturday, dozens honored Henrietta Lacks in Baltimore County's Turner station community, where she lived, in a tribute to a monumental figure in medical history.
Students Learning About Legacy Left By Henrietta LacksStudents from across Baltimore learned about the Maryland woman whose cells are still a vital part of medicine, decades after her death.
Henrietta Lacks Film Premieres On HBO This Weekend“The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” premieres on HBO Saturday at 8 p.m.
Md. Congressmen Introduce Resolution To Honor Henrietta LacksMaryland congressmen introduced a resolution Wednesday that would honor Henrietta Lacks for her contributions to medical research.
HBO Releases Trailer For Henrietta Lacks MovieHBO has released its first trailer for “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks."
HBO Sets Date for Oprah's Film on Henrietta LacksHBO announced that April 22 is the premiere date for “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks.
Henrietta Lacks's Family Brings Awareness To Cervical Health MonthJanuary is Cervical Health Awareness Month and there may be no more significant place to raise awareness than here in Baltimore.
Portrait Of Henrietta Lacks Unveiled At City HallA portrait of the woman known as the mother of modern medicine was unveiled at City Hall on Thursday.
'Henrietta Lacks' HBO Biopic To Film In Baltimore Next WeekFilming for the HBO film based on "The Immortal Life Of Henrietta Lacks" will be held in Baltimore next week.
Baltimore Mayor Honors Henrietta LacksBaltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake will honor the memory of Henrietta Lacks, whose cells continue to have an impact on medicine 65 years after they were taken during a medical procedure, in a lecture for Women's History Month.
Hopkins Hosts Henrietta Lacks Lecture SeriesJohns Hopkins Hospital is hosting the fifth annual Henrietta Lacks Memorial Lecture this weekend.
Feds, Family Reach Deal On Use Of DNA Information From Baltimore WomanAbout 60 years ago, a doctor at Johns Hopkins Hospital removed cancer cells from a poor, black patient named Henrietta Lacks without telling her. Those cells eventually led to many life-saving medical treatments.