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Tony Conrad started out working in an office on weekdays and crabbing on the weekend to make extra money. Now, he operates four outlets for crabs, including Conrad's seafood market on Joppa Road in Parkville and the new restaurant Conrad's in Perry
Six of eight incumbents representing the state in the House of Representatives five Democrats and one Republican faced challengers, though most were not well known and raised too little money to pose a serious threat. In an election year that could
Energy company Dominion said Monday that it formally accepted Maryland regulators' conditions for their approval of a power plant the company needs to export liquefied natural gas from its Southern Maryland complex. Maryland's Public Service
Wheeler, The Baltimore Sun A proposed natural gas export facility in Southern Maryland moved closer to reality Friday, but state regulators ordered the terminal's owner to include more safety and environmental protections for the controversial
Speaking at a fundraiser held at the home of a Potomac physician, the president argued that Republicans in the House of Representatives have become caught in an "endless loop" over issues such as the health care law and the 2012 attack in Benghazi,
Republican gubernatorial candidate Larry Hogan said Tuesday night that he would focus on controlling Maryland's spending before moving to roll back what he called the "40 consecutive tax increases" adopted under Gov. Martin O'Malley. Appearing at a
Franchot wrote in a letter to the governor that stopping the $200 million wind farm project would have a "devastating effect" on one of Maryland's most impoverished areas and would threaten the state's ability to meet its goal to increase electricity
As the General Assembly issue enters the final week of its 90-day session, lawmakers have fewer issues coming down to the wire than in a typical year but some that remain are very thorny indeed. A proposal to raise the minimum wage, Gov. Martin O'
An effort to lure the FBI to Maryland could have a profound payoff for the state's economy, but the benefits could take years to materialize and the eventual impact would hinge on the way local officials handle the project, several of the state's top
Wheeler, The Baltimore Sun Legislation that could kill a $200 million wind energy project on the Eastern Shore is moving through the General Assembly, pushed by Southern Maryland lawmakers who contend the 600-foot tall turbines threaten their region'