There are new developments in a case that captured the attention of the nation: the disappearance and murder of Phylicia Barnes.
Authorities are investigating after a woman’s body was found in the Susquehanna River in Havre de Grace.
The U.S. Geological Survey says reservoirs near the mouth of the Susquehanna are filling with sediment and storms are now washing more pollution into the Chesapeake Bay.
The trial of a man accused of first-degree murder in the 2010 death of a North Carolina teenager has been postponed.
The family friend accused of killing Phylicia Barnes was back in court on Wednesday to be arraigned on murder charges.
Maryland Attorney General Doug Gansler says Chesapeake Energy will donate $500,000 for Susquehanna River water quality monitoring.
There are chilling details on how police say Michael Johnson killed Phylicia Barnes and then moved her body. The revelations came Friday at Johnson’s bail hearing.
Back-to-back late-summer storms dumped an estimated 4 million tons of Susquehanna River sediment into the Chesapeake Bay, threatening grasses, oysters and other ecologically important species.
Maryland’s two U.S. senators say the state will receive $22 million in federal stimulus funding to begin work on replacing a rail bridge over the Susquehanna River.
Hundreds of people in Cecil County are cleaning up massive amounts of debris in the wake of devastating floods.
Near record flows on the Susquehanna River are bringing sewage, sediments and other pollution into the Chesapeake Bay. And that’s threatening bay grasses, oysters and other key species that help improve the bay’s water quality.
People are keeping a close eye as the water rises and falls with the tides. And the worst may be yet to come.