It’s been three months since unrest took over the streets of Baltimore. Now we’re getting an inside look at confusion at the top levels of Baltimore leadership.
Reduced bail for the woman accused of dumping water on Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake.
Hundreds march along North Avenue, rocked in recent months by violence and unrest. This comes at a pivotal point for the mayor, who just replaced the police commissioner and whose main rival, Sheila Dixon, was close at hand.
A war of words plays out between Baltimore’s mayor and the union that represents city police. The union wants to know–did Stephanie Rawlings-Blake order police to stand down during violent riots that injured more than 100 officers.
Baltimore de-clutters. The city has completed demolition of blighted housing in a section of Northeast Baltimore.
The mayor has instituted a city-wide curfew that will go into effect Tuesday night, starting at 10 p.m.
The mayor insisted she would not surrender the city to a band of what she called “thugs.” She is calling for calm and peace. The police commissioner is insisting that parents get involved and help.
A call to action. Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake joins forces with community leaders to battle the growing homicide rate among young African-American men.
Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake trades in City Hall for the stage.
Water line emergency. Baltimore City flooded with calls as the frigid cold causes thousands of water service lines to break. Some homeowners now waiting days for help.
Sweeping changes could be coming to how police misconduct cases are handled. Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake just laid out her plans.
Baltimore’s mayor and police commissioner are celebrating what they are calling “significant progress” in 2014 in a citywide crackdown on violence.