Port Of Baltimore
A $40 million investment is starting to pay back at the Port of Baltimore. After six months of installation and training, four immense cranes are up and running.
Nearly a quarter million passengers set sail from Baltimore on cruises last year.
There will be no strike at the Port of Baltimore this weekend. Hundreds of workers threatened the action, which would have had a major impact on one of Maryland’s vital economic engines.
They deliver everything from clothes to toys to electronics for businesses across the country. But a looming strike by longshoremen in Baltimore and nationwide could bring the economy to a standstill.
Million-mark milestone. Record passenger numbers have turned Baltimore’s cruise port into a popular departure point.
The Port of Baltimore has seen its 1 millionth passenger sail on a cruise ship.
They’ve hauled supplies to the hardest hit areas and now members of the Port of Baltimore community are uniting for victims of Superstorm Sandy.
The Port of Baltimore is receiving cargo that was originally designated for The Port of New York/New Jersey, which is recovering from a hard hit from Superstorm Sandy.
Baltimore City is making a major investment in its roads around the Port of Baltimore. The plan would make travel easier and safer for those living in the area.
The new owners of the Sparrows Point steel mill outside Baltimore say they have closed the deal and are looking for operators for all or part of the four-square-mile property.
The Port of Baltimore’s future began its journey to the Seagirt Marine Terminal in April. By September, the monstrous Chinese cargo cranes now installed on rails atop the terminal’s 50-foot berth will be fully operational.
It takes something really big to change a skyline. But that’s exactly what’s happening at the Port of Baltimore.