December 19, 1993
Because of incorrect information supplied by a photographer, the name of the dish featured in the Dining Out photo in today's Sun Magazine is incorrect. The dish is beef carpaccio.The Sun regrets the error.
By Michael Dresser and The Baltimore Sun | October 11, 2014
A claim that has also been central to Republican gubernatorial candidate Larry Hogan's critique of Maryland's economy - that the state has lost most of its Fortune 500 companies during the O'Malley administration - turns out to be false. That assertion has been a staple of Hogan's stump speech. Hogan repeated the claim, with minor variations, throughout the primary contest and has continued to make it a central talking point in his general election campaign against Democrat Anthony G. Brown.
February 21, 1992
The high school sports schedule in yesterday's editions was incorrect. It was actually today's schedule.The Sun regrets the errors.
By Kevin Rector, The Baltimore Sun | August 25, 2014
Commuters entering Baltimore from the south on Monday morning found themselves in a massive traffic jam amid widespread confusion about how to navigate a new construction pattern, in part due to a failure by the Maryland Transportation Authority to update signage about the change. "It was way, way, way beyond anything I have seen," said Tamory Winfield, a MdTA spokesman, of the traffic problems on northbound Interstate 95. Crews are rushing to fix the issues before the afternoon rush hour, which will include a northbound influx of fans headed to tonight's Orioles game, he said.
October 17, 1990
Recipe Finder did not run last week. The "reefer" on our fron food page was incorrect. The Evening Sun reqrets the error.
April 19, 1994
In Sunday's "On the Homefront," the phone number for ASID yard sale information was incorrect. The number is (410) 329-3366.The Sun regrets the errors.
May 29, 1994
A photograph accompanying the Top Properties listing in today's Real Estate section shows the incorrect house. The accompanying table is correct, however.* The Sun regrets the error.
October 18, 1994
An incorrect name was given Friday for the Daily Grind in Fells Point in an interview with "Homicide" actress Isabella Hofmann.The Sun regrets the errors.
February 24, 1994
In an article yesterday. Michael V. Seipp's current position with the Baltimore Development Corp. was incorrect. He is the vice president.The Sun regrets the errors.
March 3, 1993
Because of incorrect information supplied by the New York Stock Exchange to the Associated Press, an incorrect closing stock price for Baltimore Gas & Electric Co. was transmitted yesterday to the SunDial audiotext service. BG&E closed yesterday at $26.25 a share, up 25 cents. The correct stock pricefor BG&E is published in today's stock tables.
By Don Markus and The Baltimore Sun | February 17, 2014
Maryland men's basketball coach Mark Turgeon said on Monday's ACC coaches teleconference that he received an apology from the league about the mistake made by the referees and officials working at the scorer's table during Saturday's loss at Duke. There was a mixup regarding the possession arrow that cost the Terps a possession  in their 69-67 defeat to the No. 8 Blue Devils . Instead of it being Maryland ball after a tie-up with 6:39 to go, Duke inbounded under its own basket and center Amile Jefferson scored to tie the game at 56. “It's basketball, it happens, we've moved on,” Turgeon said Monday.
By Scott Dance, The Baltimore Sun | February 7, 2014
Baltimore Gas and Electric Co. expects to restore power by Friday to the last several thousand customers affected by this week's ice storm. With 400 workers from outside the region assisting 1,100 BGE contractors and employees, utility officials planned to tackle repairs affecting smaller pockets of customers and those with extensive tree damage. Those customers were frustrated as they faced the start of a third day without electricity, sometimes with limited information on repairs due to a BGE computer glitch.
By Colin Campbell, The Baltimore Sun | January 19, 2014
The troubled Maryland health exchange is facing another setback after a programming error sent Medicaid enrollment packets for as many as 1,078 customers to the wrong addresses, it announced on Sunday. The packets included the names, dates of birth and Medicaid ID numbers of the customers, but they did not include Social Security numbers or financial or medical information, the Department of Health and Mental Hygiene announced. The state stopped mailing all enrollment packages when it discovered the error Friday, and Medicaid and IT employees worked over the weekend to find the issue, which was identified as a programming error by Noridian Healthcare Solutions, the primary contractor that received a $71 million contract in 2012 to develop the exchange, the announcement said.
By Jonah Goldberg | December 23, 2013
So rednecks need to be politically correct now? Wait, before the National Association of Rednecked Persons attacks me, let me be clear that I don't mean "redneck" as an insult. Indeed, Redneck Pride has been on the rise ever since Jeff Foxworthy got rich informing people they "might be a redneck. " (Some clues: if your school fight song was "Dueling Banjos;" if you've ever raked leaves in your kitchen; if your boat hasn't left your driveway for 15 years; if birds are attracted to your beard, etc.)
By Jill Hummer | December 16, 2013
Relieved by Michelle Obama's recent foray into higher education policy, Politico Magazine last month dubbed her soft focus first ladyship up to that point a "feminist nightmare. " On the surface, there may be something to this claim. For example, Mrs. Obama's Let's Move website currently features her gardening with school children and cooking with Elmo from Sesame Street. But feminists are wrong to say that Michelle Obama has not been active in policy. Just because her policy activism has more to do with children - and less to do with abortion rights and birth control access and paycheck fairness - does not mean she has been a retro throwback to the Mamie Eisenhower era. In fact, when I teach courses on public policy, I regularly use Michelle Obama as a case study to highlight important aspects of the policy making process.
By Luke Broadwater, The Baltimore Sun | January 9, 2013
It's taken about three years of wrangling, but Baltimore's Department of Recreation and Parks has finally turned over a year of its financial books to city auditors. "I'm not jumping up and down yet," Councilman Carl Stokes, who chairs the council's finance committee, said Wednesday. "We don't know what shape the records are in. But we're pleased that after three years we do have a turnover of books. " Comptroller Joan M. Pratt said auditors are going through the department's financial records to determine whether they are detailed enough to be audited.
December 30, 1993
A photo caption on Page 1A in yesterday's edition's of The Sun gave an incorrect first name for the mother of the youngster in the picture. The correct name is Dianna.The Sun regrets the errors.
By Jaclyn Peiser, The Baltimore Sun | August 27, 2012
On New Year's Eve 2008 - when all of the popular kids were out partying - Max Temkin and his pack of social outcasts were hunkered in his parents' basement. With nothing better to do, they grabbed a stack of cardboard paper and some scissors and created Cards Against Humanity, a politically incorrect card game in the vein of Apples to Apples. After winter break, Temkin returned to Goucher and introduced the game to his friends. It was an instant hit - other students kept asking him how they could get a copy.
By Kevin Rector, The Baltimore Sun | June 7, 2012
The city transportation department has voided more than 3,000 speeding tickets that were incorrectly processed, and in the next three weeks will issue refunds to the individuals who paid them, according to a department spokeswoman. Between December and April, a fixed speed camera in the 4500 block of Wabash Avenue - one of 75 in the city - captured 3,145 drivers traveling 12 mph or more above the posted speed limit, said Adrienne Barnes, the department spokeswoman. But the $40 citations that were subsequently sent to those drivers all listed the location where they were caught speeding as being in the 5400 block of Wabash Avenue, Barnes said.
Baltimore Sun Articles
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.