Raised in nearby Howard County, she opted to attend the University of Maryland, College Park for the in-state tuition. The prestigious journalism program didn’t hurt, either.
She worked in newspapers for three years after graduating in 2009. Looking for a more fast-paced environment, she turned to the world of radio in early 2013.
When she’s not in the newsroom, she’s usually skating as a member of her roller derby team in Frederick, Md.
A “Do Not Drink Advisory” was issued for parts of D.C. Wednesday night, and when a customer inquired on Twitter Thursday about when the water would be safe to shower in, D.C. Water gave some interesting advice.
It’s been almost 9 months since Ray Rice was arrested for punching his now-wife in an Atlantic City hotel, and a little over three months since his contract was terminated by the Baltimore Ravens when the full video of the assault surfaced online.
Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore is apologizing after nearly 300 applicants who had actually been rejected received congratulatory e-mails.
The FDA is warning moms and dads-to-be that “over-the-counter” ultrasounds for the purpose of fetal keepsake images and videos should be avoided.
It’s a well-known superstition at the University of Maryland, College Park: rub the nose of the bronze mascot in front of the library during finals week, or risk a bad grade. If you’re anticipating a particularly difficult test, leave an “offering.”
Anti-smoking ads that invoke responses of fear or disgust are the ones most likely to work, according to a new Centers for Disease Control study.
Metro’s new 7000-series railcars are one step closer to full-scale production after Metro and the Tri-State Oversight Committee (TOC) have agreed to allow safety testing to proceed for a 2015 completion.
It wasn’t the Battle of Thermopylae, it was Black Friday. It wasn’t Greece, it was Westminster, Maryland. And it wasn’t King Leonidas (or Gerard Butler), it was a Target employee.
Most restaurants will be required to display the calorie and nutrition information for their menu items by Dec. 2015, according to new rules published by the Food and Drug Administration.
You may hit the bottle, pull a tab or pop a cork more often than your doctor recommends, but that doesn’t necessarily mean you’re an alcoholic.