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NEWS
July 19, 2002
James J. McGlothern: In an obituary published Saturday, the name of James Jefferson McGlothern's college was inadvertently omitted. Mr. McGlothern earned his bachelor's degree in 1956 from Loyola College. The Sun regrets the omission.
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NEWS
February 7, 1997
In yesterday's Live section, the byline was inadvertently left off the cover story about duckpin bowling. The article was by Sandra Crockett.The Sun regrets the error.Pub Date: 2/07/97
NEWS
November 13, 1995
The answers to the New York Times Crossword for Nov. 5 were inadvertently omitted from Sunday's editions. The answers can be found on Page 2B in today's editions.
NEWS
By Meredith Cohn, The Baltimore Sun | July 17, 2011
Seeing a chance to stop one of the most deadly kinds of cancer before it forms, doctors at Johns Hopkins and at other hospitals around the nation are focusing on the common pancreatic cyst. Up to 20 percent of pancreatic cancer begins as one of these small, fluid-filled brown lesions. And left to grow unabated, pancreatic cancer kills 95 percent of sufferers within five years. "We have a wonderful opportunity to intervene at an early stage," Dr. Anne Marie Lennon , an assistant professor and director of a new Hopkins Multidisciplinary Pancreatic Cyst Program.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Michael Sragow, The Baltimore Sun | September 30, 2010
The creators of "The Social Network" used the Johns Hopkins University's Homewood campus to double for Harvard because of its similar Georgian-style brick and marble. They did such a superb job you must look sharp to spot Hopkins in the finished film. That is, unless you go to school there. Most of the Hopkins locations come right at you in the opening of the film. In the beginning sequence, Mark Zuckerberg's girlfriend breaks up with him in a Cambridge bar. He dashes back to Kirkland House, his dorm, where he creates a geek-sexist "hot or not" program called "Facemash" as revenge.
FEATURES
By Susan Baer and Susan Baer,Washington Bureau of The Sun | May 27, 1995
Washington -- On a rainy, tempestuous winter night, a week after cradling her slain husband in her lap in Dallas, Jacqueline Kennedy summoned a trusted journalist friend to her home in Hyannisport, "obsessed," to use her word, with the notion that her husband be remembered as a hero.With the clarity and political canny of a master spin artist, the 34-year-old widow spoke to the writer, Theodore H. White, for four hours, urging him to tell the world -- via Life magazine -- that Kennedy was truly "a man of magic," that his presidency was truly special, that the era was, to use the words she borrowed from a recent Broadway musical, "one brief shining moment that was known as Camelot."
NEWS
By GREGORY KANE | October 26, 1996
I thought the question was simple enough, but apparently it was the only stupid one asked during a debate between Congressman Benjamin Cardin and his 3rd District opponent, Pat McDonough, on WCBM Wednesday.After asking Cardin why the disaster predicted by liberals when welfare reform took effect Oct. 1 hadn't occurred, I thought I'd be fair and ask McDonough to handle a hot one."The phrase 'rational discrimination' has been coined by the right side of the political spectrum," I began. "Basically, it says whites are perfectly justified in fearing young black men because they're the ones who commit the most robberies.
NEWS
December 31, 1994
In the listing of the IDC Quarterly Bank Ratings in the Business section on Dec. 25, a computer error inadvertently deleted the names of the holding companies of Sequoia National Bank Maryland and the Suburban Bank of Maryland. Sequoia National is owned by Sequoia Bancshares Ltd. of Bethesda. Suburban Bank is owned by Suburban Bancshares Inc. of Greenbelt.The Sun regrets the errors.
NEWS
By Peter Hermann, The Baltimore Sun | May 20, 2010
Maryland State Police charged a motorcyclist who recorded his traffic stop on a helmet cam with violating the state's wiretap law. A Baltimore police officer implored a bystander to stop filming an arrest at last weekend's Preakness. "Do me a favor and take a walk. Now," the officer sternly told the amateur cameraman, who promptly posted his video on YouTube after watching officers wrestle with a bleeding woman on the floor of the race course's club level. "Do me a favor and turn that off," the officer warned.
NEWS
March 7, 1997
In an article in yesterday's editions about Gov. Parris N. Glendening's appearance in "Homicide: Life on the Street," a sentence about the governor was inadvertently edited into a quote and attributed, incorrectly, to Raymond C. Feldmann, a gubernatorial spokesman. The Sun regrets the error. Pub Date: 3/07/97
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