Baltimore celebrates Veterans Day with a parade honoring the men and women who serve our nation.
It’s about to be a very Taylor Thanksgiving.
It’s been a part of Baltimore for more than a century, and it happens on Sunday.
It’s one of the largest and longest running Fourth of July parades in the country. It’s right in our own backyard, and Baltimore loves it.
It started out small. A Catonsville newspaper didn’t like the idea of people leaving on the newly created interstate going to 4th of July celebrations elsewhere.
The city of Havre de Grace says it’s postponing its Mardi Gras parade due to lingering snow and ice from Monday’s winter storm.
Eighty-five years ago, Martin Luther King Jr. was born. On Monday, the nation pauses to honor the civil rights leader’s legacy. Baltimore is celebrating in a big way.
The bands, floats and the people are ready for an annual parade that will bring thousands of spectators to the streets and sidewalks of this popular Baltimore neighborhood.
Lady Antebellum will be joining forces with a slew of Broadway casts during The Thanksgiving Day Parade On CBS on Nov. 28.
It’s Veterans Day. A remembrance for those who served in the nation’s wars will start with a parade through parts of downtown Baltimore and a formal ceremony in the War Memorial Plaza.
Prosecutors have decided not to file charges against a man who was driving a parade float that struck and killed his grandson on July 4.
Every school year, teens across the country volunteer to be a part of their high school’s marching band. If they’re good enough, they’ll get invited to play at Disney, or at a major parade. The Dulaney High School band is taking their act across an ocean.