The House That Fire Built — Baltimore magazine
Baltimore’s health commissioner today declared a Code Red alert running from tomorrow through Sunday.
The Baltimore Symphony Orchestra said today that it has the results of an audit looking into the organization’s finances, and there is “substantial uncertainty about the BSO’s ability to continue as a going concern.”
Two days before management and the musicians are due for another round of federally mediated bargaining, BSO leadership said the review of financial statements ending in August 2018 shows it will be difficult for the orchestra to meet its forecasts for contributed revenue and earned revenue.
Hundreds from around the area came out to Northeast Baltimore this weekend for the Baltimore/Washington One Carnival, an annual celebration of Caribbean music, dancing, food and culture for the Baltimore and D.C. region.
A man who brought a gun into an Old Goucher methadone clinic has died, and a Baltimore Police Department sergeant is in stable condition after an exchange of gunfire this morning inside the medical center in the 2100 block of Maryland Avenue, police said.
A man with gunshot wounds who was found in a different part of the building has also died. Police Commissioner Michael Harrison, who said he’s viewed all the body-worn camera footage from the incident, told reporters that officers only fired at the man who brought a gun into the clinic after he started shooting at them.
A female worker at the clinic sustained non-life threatening injuries during the incident, Harrison said.
An arcade with new and classic cabinet games and a restaurant helmed by Secret Sauce Co. is coming to the former home of Red Emma’s in Station North.
Michael Shecter, one of the co-owners of the North Avenue Market building, is partnering with MAGFest, the locally run nonprofit dedicated to gaming and video game music, Secret Sauce and other vendors to make the new space, which will take the name of the old market.
OIG says former DOT manager ‘publicly humiliated and demeaned’ employees; sources say it was Pourciau
A higher-up at the city’s Department of Transportation resigned after a sprawling investigation into her conduct at the office, a tenure that included cases of her “demeaning” numerous employees to the point where it reduced departmental morale.
That individual was Michelle Pourciau, according to City Hall sources not authorized to speak publicly on the investigation.