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By By Mary Gail Hare | The Baltimore Sun | April 3, 2010
Peter O'Malley, chief of staff to Baltimore County Executive James T. Smith Jr., is resigning to work on the re-election campaign of his brother, Gov. Martin O'Malley, Smith announced Friday. Peter O'Malley plans to leave the post April 13, two days before Smith is to deliver his 2011 budget proposal to the County Council and detail how he will close a $144 million gap in this year's budget. Smith, who has eight months left in his second term, does not plan to replace O'Malley, a spokesman said.
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NEWS
By Luke Broadwater and Annie Linskey, The Baltimore Sun | May 7, 2012
Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake has once again looked outside Baltimore government for a chief of staff, tapping Maryland Labor Secretary Alexander M. Sanchez for the position. "I want to build on the strength of her vision," Sanchez, 43, said in an interview Monday after the mayor made the announcement. "She's had great success at reducing crime and building up the public schools. " Sanchez — Rawlings-Blake's third chief of staff in less than three years — will succeed Peter O'Malley, Gov. Martin O'Malley's brother.
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NEWS
By Mary Gail Hare and Baltimore Sun reporter | April 2, 2010
Peter O'Malley, chief of staff to Baltimore County Executive James T. Smith Jr., is resigning to work on the re-election campaign of his brother, Gov. Martin O'Malley, Smith announced Friday. Peter O'Malley plans to leave the post on April 13, two days before Smith is due to deliver his 2011 budget proposal to the county council and detail how he will close a $144 million gap in this year's budget. Smith, who has eight months left before he reaches his two-term limit, does not plan to replace O'Malley, a spokesman said.
NEWS
By Julie Scharper, The Baltimore Sun | May 3, 2012
Top City Hall official Sheryl Goldstein, who served as a liaison between the mayor's office and the Baltimore Police Department, plans to resign next month — a decision she made public hours after Police Commissioner Frederick H. Bealefeld III announced retirement plans Thursday. Goldstein, who worked closely with Bealefeld, said in an email that it had been a "privilege to serve Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake and the citizens of Baltimore. " Goldstein said "it was just time to move on to something new. " Her last day will be June 15, she said.
NEWS
By Annie Linskey, The Baltimore Sun | February 2, 2011
Gov. Martin O'Malley will nominate his younger brother and long-time political advisor Peter O'Malley to lead Maryland's Democratic Party, according to several top Democrats. The governor will forward his pick for chairman at a meeting set for March, the sources said, and state Democratic officials will have to vote to approve the nomination. In Maryland, the governor's nomination has typically been selected as the leader of his party. A top Democrat said the governor expects Peter O'Malley to build the party as it "prepares for the successful re-elections" of Sen. Benjamin L. Cardin and President Barack Obama in 2012.
FEATURES
By Rob Hiaasen and Rob Hiaasen,SUN STAFF | October 14, 2002
It's the same old political story. Behind every weight-lifting, band-leading, mayor dude of a brother is a younger, bashful, political-consulting dude of a brother. And the brothers look so much alike that someone might catch sight of the married mayor out with another woman, but it really was Martin O'Malley's lookalike sibling. Introducing Peter O'Malley - the stealth younger brother of Mayor Martin O'Malley. Peter has been managing campaigns since the barely legal age of 19. He's managed his father's campaigns for state's attorney in Montgomery County.
NEWS
By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | March 5, 2011
The Democratic State Central Committee voted unanimously Saturday to elect the younger brother of Gov. Martin O'Malley to chair the Maryland Democratic Party. The governor had nominated Peter O'Malley, who managed his 1999 mayoral campaign and was one of the top aides on his gubernatorial campaign last year, to lead the state party. Peter O'Malley replaces Susan Turnbull, who led the party for the past two years. "I am so thankful for this tremendous and humbling opportunity to once again work with Democrats in all corners of Maryland," Peter O'Malley said in a statement after the vote.
NEWS
By Doug Donovan and Doug Donovan,SUN STAFF | May 13, 2004
In an obscure Eastern European city, gravediggers are keeping closer count of the bodies they bury thanks, in part, to CitiStat, the statistical style of governing popularized by Baltimore. From Syracuse, N.Y., to Indjija in Serbia, cities across the nation and world are replicating the statistics-driven approach that Mayor Martin O'Malley pitched yesterday to Harvard University judges considering it for a $100,000 innovation prize. O'Malley told the panel of experts - including former Maryland Lt. Gov. Kathleen Kennedy Townsend - that CitiStat has been moving Baltimore "from an old spoils-based system of patronage politics" to results-based performance politics.
NEWS
By Julie Scharper and Annie Linskey, The Baltimore Sun | May 12, 2011
Political veteran Peter O'Malley, the younger brother of Gov. Martin O'Malley, is taking over as chief of staff to Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake, her office announced Thursday. The move comes less than four months before Rawlings-Blake faces a competitive primary in her first race for mayor. She ascended to the position last year after Sheila Dixon resigned. O'Malley resigned Thursday as chairman of the Maryland Democratic Party — a volunteer position he had held for just two months — to return to city government on Friday.
NEWS
By FROM STAFF REPORTS | May 31, 2002
With just four weeks until the filing deadline, and with nary a definitive mayoral comment, a group called Friends of Martin O'Malley announced yesterday a "campaign web site" and a "new campaign office." Campaign for what, exactly? That was not clear. A City Hall spokesman claimed he had no idea. O'Malley aides expressed surprise. And the mayor, who is strongly considering a run for governor, continued to tease. What does the announcement mean? "I don't know," O'Malley said. "We got a bigger headquarters and a Web site.
NEWS
By Steve Kilar, The Baltimore Sun | March 16, 2012
Peter O'Malley, who has served as chief of staff to Baltimore's mayor for less than a year, is leaving City Hall to join a private law firm. Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake announced O'Malley's departure and several other Cabinet-level staff changes in a statement Friday. O'Malley, the younger brother of Gov. Martin O'Malley, joined Rawlings-Blake's administration in May 2011, months before her bid to win reelection. He is becoming a government relations partner at the law firm of Venable LLP. "Peter came in at a critical time and made important changes and structural improvements that will have lasting, positive impact going forward," Rawlings-Blake said.
NEWS
By Julie Scharper and Annie Linskey, The Baltimore Sun | May 12, 2011
Political veteran Peter O'Malley, the younger brother of Gov. Martin O'Malley, is taking over as chief of staff to Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake, her office announced Thursday. The move comes less than four months before Rawlings-Blake faces a competitive primary in her first race for mayor. She ascended to the position last year after Sheila Dixon resigned. O'Malley resigned Thursday as chairman of the Maryland Democratic Party — a volunteer position he had held for just two months — to return to city government on Friday.
SPORTS
April 22, 2011
Kasten practical choice Peter Schmuck Baltimore Sun This is almost a trick question. The Dodgers need somebody to ride in on a white horse and remind fans that they're still the Dodgers and that happy days will soon be here again. The perfect guy for that particular assignment would be former owner Peter O'Malley. But it seems unlikely that Bud Selig would offer him the assignment, and it's also questionable whether O'Malley would accept it unless he's in a position to buy a controlling interest in the team, which I'm guessing he's not. Which brings us to the more practical candidate, former Braves and Nationals President Stan Kasten, a tough operator who knows the game inside and out and knows where all the bodies are buried.
NEWS
By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | March 5, 2011
The Democratic State Central Committee voted unanimously Saturday to elect the younger brother of Gov. Martin O'Malley to chair the Maryland Democratic Party. The governor had nominated Peter O'Malley, who managed his 1999 mayoral campaign and was one of the top aides on his gubernatorial campaign last year, to lead the state party. Peter O'Malley replaces Susan Turnbull, who led the party for the past two years. "I am so thankful for this tremendous and humbling opportunity to once again work with Democrats in all corners of Maryland," Peter O'Malley said in a statement after the vote.
NEWS
By Annie Linskey, The Baltimore Sun | February 2, 2011
Gov. Martin O'Malley will nominate his younger brother and long-time political advisor Peter O'Malley to lead Maryland's Democratic Party, according to several top Democrats. The governor will forward his pick for chairman at a meeting set for March, the sources said, and state Democratic officials will have to vote to approve the nomination. In Maryland, the governor's nomination has typically been selected as the leader of his party. A top Democrat said the governor expects Peter O'Malley to build the party as it "prepares for the successful re-elections" of Sen. Benjamin L. Cardin and President Barack Obama in 2012.
NEWS
By Julie Bykowicz and Annie Linskey, The Baltimore Sun | October 25, 2010
Gov. Martin O'Malley ponied up about $10,000 for a campaign trail recreational vehicle and $1,189 for Amtrak trips. Former Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. doled out about $20,000 for a fashion show that doubled as a gubernatorial fundraiser and $3,000 for helicopter travel. Those items are among nearly $10 million in expenses for the two leading candidates for governor, documented in their final pre-election campaign finance reports made public over the weekend. Ehrlich, a Republican, reported spending about $3.5 million; O'Malley, a Democrat, about $5.8 million.
NEWS
By DOUG DONOVAN and DOUG DONOVAN,SUN REPORTER | May 23, 2006
With Mayor Martin O'Malley in Las Vegas yesterday pitching Baltimore as a supermarket destination, his campaign was left to sell its recent abrupt leadership change as a routine, positive shift -- not a sign of trouble. The O'Malley campaign announced Sunday night that it had replaced the campaign manager, Jonathan A. Epstein, with Josh White, former head of the Maryland Democratic Party. The mayor also elevated the role of Peter O'Malley, his brother and two-time former campaign manager.
NEWS
By David Nitkin and David Nitkin,SUN STAFF | July 15, 2005
Peter O'Malley, the younger brother of and top political adviser to Mayor Martin O'Malley, held his 2003 wedding reception at the same all-white country club where Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. raised $100,000 last month for his re-election. Some African-American leaders and other Democrats have vigorously criticized Ehrlich for scheduling a fund-raiser at the exclusive Elkridge Club, which has not admitted a black member in its 127-year history. But the response from O'Malley, a Democrat, has been muted.
NEWS
By By Mary Gail Hare | The Baltimore Sun | April 3, 2010
Peter O'Malley, chief of staff to Baltimore County Executive James T. Smith Jr., is resigning to work on the re-election campaign of his brother, Gov. Martin O'Malley, Smith announced Friday. Peter O'Malley plans to leave the post April 13, two days before Smith is to deliver his 2011 budget proposal to the County Council and detail how he will close a $144 million gap in this year's budget. Smith, who has eight months left in his second term, does not plan to replace O'Malley, a spokesman said.
NEWS
By Mary Gail Hare and Baltimore Sun reporter | April 2, 2010
Peter O'Malley, chief of staff to Baltimore County Executive James T. Smith Jr., is resigning to work on the re-election campaign of his brother, Gov. Martin O'Malley, Smith announced Friday. Peter O'Malley plans to leave the post on April 13, two days before Smith is due to deliver his 2011 budget proposal to the county council and detail how he will close a $144 million gap in this year's budget. Smith, who has eight months left before he reaches his two-term limit, does not plan to replace O'Malley, a spokesman said.
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