Damon Hughes grew up in the Park Heights neighborhood of Northwest Baltimore. Now, as the manager for supplier diversity and inclusion within Johns Hopkins Medicine, he is helping bring employment and [...]
A 25-year-old Park Heights gospel singer was an instant standout on last night’s episode of NBC’s singing competition show “The Voice,” belting out a pristine, soulful rendition of Amy Winehouse’s “Me and Mr. Jones.”
There is a city bench at 5100 Park Heights Ave. that stands as a monument to a moment in sneaker history — a cultural marker of sorts. Right below the familiar “Baltimore — The Greatest City in America,” black writing on a yellow slat reads: “DAMN RIGHT, YOU SAVED THE AIR FORCE 1.”
Cheo D. Hurley stands here now, looking at a block of vacant rowhouses. He'll be here next week to welcome the bow-tied fans, and he'll be here when they depart. This block is the next step in his plan to remake one of Baltimore's long-struggling communities.
The City of Baltimore is seeking a master developer for 49 acres in Northwest Baltimore, taking a step in long-running efforts to overhaul the area under a Park Heights Master Plan.
Paul Brown sees beauty in Park Heights wherever he looks. He sees other things, too, the things most outsiders see — the approximately 2,000 boarded-up homes, the vacant lots filled with weeds and rubble.
For the last year Park Heights Renaissance, the Community, and the City of Baltimore, have worked in lockstep to advance the agenda of the Park Heights Master Plan.
Monthly bills start to arrive next weekThe next wave of water billing for Baltimore City customers begins now. The nearly four-decade-old billing system used by the Baltimore City Department of Public [...]
As the Baltimore City Department of Public Works (DPW) prepares to transition to monthly water billing, the agency will be temporarily unable to perform some of its customer support functions, during [...]
Fire officials are investigating the collapse of a vacant three-story house in West Baltimore as officials continue to address the perennial problem of unstable structures in a city with some 40,000 unoccupied homes.