Most of the residents of North Baltimore’s Bellona-Gittings neighborhood are big fans of the local beer and wine outpost, the Pinehurst Wine Shoppe. But many who live nearby feverishly oppose plans to add a 107-seat family restaurant to the building.
With 11 dispensaries set to arrive soon in the city limits, lawmakers thought it’d be worthwhile to let people know how they were picked, what neighborhood zoning codes allow and other details about how the state’s medical cannabis program is materializing in Baltimore.
In the latest twist of fate for a very controversial gas station and convenience store proposed for Towson, county lawmakers voted not to take any decisive action last night.
Wyman Park and Hampden residents aren’t opposed to the idea of medical marijuana dispensaries coming to Baltimore. They just want to know, why does it have to be in their neighborhood?
Another stretch of Howard Street just went up for grabs.
Tuesday night’s meeting of the Mayor’s Safe Arts Spaces Task Force was by all definitions productive, but one key component of the second meeting was conspicuously absent: commentary from a crowd of the city’s artists who will, in theory, use the spaces.
Can Baltimore’s creative community, leaders, businesses and nonprofits harness the collective willpower to create safe spaces for artists?
The group that proposed to build a $1 million slaughterhouse in Westport has withdrawn its request to appear before the city’s zoning board to obtain permission for the project.