A week and a half after 25-year-old Freddie Gray died, there are still many unanswered questions about the explosive case.
Cars rolled through the streets, students returned to class and a symphony played on a sidewalk Wednesday, offering the city a slice of normalcy as it recovers from the rioting and looting earlier this week.
With National Guardsmen only 200 feet away and rapper Wale speaking to them about Monday’s riots, students at Frederick Douglas High School are having a far from typical school day Wednesday.
Owners and employees of Baltimore businesses, even those who were not subjected to looting or riots this week, are worried that the violence and destruction in the city could affect their livelihoods in a long-term way.
When police spotted Freddie Gray and he took off running through his Baltimore neighborhood, officers made a split-second decision to give chase, setting in motion his death in custody and rioting in the streets.
BALTIMORE (CBS DC) — If Monday’s pathetic riots left my beloved Baltimore with a badly blackened eye, it didn’t take long for the other one to be socked with yet another stinging shiner. The lingering […]
On a morning radio program, President Obama said police departments need to regain the trust of minority communities by outing bad cops.
Latest on Freddie Gray Protests: Police Will Use Discretion
Baltimore is crab cakes, the cobblestone walkways of Fells Point, a vintage baseball stadium, the retro weirdness of John Waters. Cherry blossoms line the streets of its affluent neighborhoods. They call it “Charm City.”
Many police officers surrounded Security Square Mall in Windsor Mill Tuesday afternoon after rumors spread on social media that there would be a purge.