Marvin Mandel, a former Maryland governor whose 26-year career in state government ended with his 1977 conviction on political corruption charges, has died. He was 95.
D.C. charities have found creative ways to bring food to the city’s hungry and homeless, but one enterprising partnership has an inspired plan to bolster the souls of Washington’s neediest.
Attorneys in Baltimore are reviewing hundreds of convictions after an investigation revealed that police there have secretly used cell phone surveillance tools in nearly 2,000 criminal cases.
Maryland’s schools superintendent is resigning to take a post leading an Ohio education nonprofit.
Mei Xiang’s surviving panda cub is an active, healthy male and “overall looks great,” National Zoo said Thursday, a day after her smaller twin cub had died.
D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser told a jeering crowd that she will put more police on city streets.
The former TV newsman who fatally shot two journalists during a live broadcast Wednesday purchased the handgun legally.
The man who was news director during Vester Flanagan’s rocky tenure at Virginia station WDBJ-TV described him as someone who constantly saw himself being victimized by others.
Facing a heroin epidemic, Maryland officials will spend $120,000 to buy license-plate readers to check the tags of cars coming into Ocean City, believing it can help halt some of the drugs flowing to the Eastern Shore, which has been particularly hard-hit.
What is being done for seniors who live in affordable but unhealthy housing? The question was brought to me by family and friends of residents in Fort Lincoln, the “New Town” community in Northeast that was conceived during 1960s when Lyndon Johnson was president and is now home to more senior citizens than another other D.C. community.
Virginia’s brightening economic picture offers a chance to spend more money on “investments” in education, Gov. Terry McAuliffe said Thursday, hinting that the state’s decadelong trend of bigger budgets could continue next year.
A group representing Catholic students with intellectual disabilities is hoping a U.S. visit from Pope Francis could spark nothing less than a renaissance in Catholic education.