An attempt at petty theft ended up costing a man his life. Police say a suspected shoplifter tried to flee from Arundel Mills Mall but ended up drowning in the process.
Tighter security is on the way for Baltimore County schools. This, after schools nationwide and here in Maryland are seeing a spike in violence on campus.
Safety first. Baltimore Police and Pimlico security are geared up to serve and protect the thousands of Preakness fans who will converge on Pimlico Saturday.
Prince George’s County police say they decided against live-tweeting a prostitution sting because of security concerns — but they believe their plans to do so have served as a deterrent to prostitution in the county.
Johns Hopkins University officials admit to a serious mistake that put thousands of graduate students at risk of having their identities stolen.
The National Zoo’s director says he’s rethinking security plans after a shooting near the popular destination.
The bold actions of a teen prompts a nationwide look at our airports. He miraculously survived subzero temperatures in the wheel well of a jumbo jet from California to Hawaii, but questions are now being raised about how the teenager gained access to the airplane in the first place—and is enough being done to secure access around airports.
As Passover begins and Jews celebrate freedom from oppression, a man is under arrest–suspected of shooting and killing three people outside Jewish-affiliated facilities near Kansas City.
Sweeping changes to Navy security after a gunman got onto the world’s biggest naval base and killed a sailor from Maryland. Now the Navy is tightening restrictions up and down the East Coast.
The investigation continues after threats of a shooting put a Carroll County high school on lockdown.
An independent review triggered by the Washington Navy Yard killings last year says threats to Defense Department personnel and facilities increasingly are coming from within.
Someone hacked the computers of a state-licensed provider of services to the developmentally disabled and stole Social Security numbers and medical information for about 9,700 clients, the organization and the state agency that oversees it said Monday.