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Young Woman

NEWS
Susan Reimer | October 10, 2011
Amanda Knox and Casey Anthony. Comely, 20-something, white women accused of horrible crimes, convicted by a salacious press but freed by the courts. Yet Ms. Knox flew home from Italy to Seattle to welcoming ceremonies, tears of relief, and the warm embrace of family and friends, while Ms. Anthony left her Florida jail cell under cover of darkness and went into hiding out of fear for her life. She is estranged from her family and said to be without a friend in the world. Ms. Knox was called a "Luciferina" and a "she-devil" and accused of participating in the throat-slashing murder of her virginal British roommate in Perugia, where both were exchange students, as part of some kind of crazed sex game.
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EXPLORE
September 9, 2011
On the eve of her 21st birthday, a young woman leaving the local Howard County foster care system after nine placements/homes was welcomed to her first apartment by eight local residents and two truckloads of used but sturdy furniture. Her housewarming was courtesy of Fostering Futures: An initiative of Voices for Children, Howard County's court-appointed special advocates. Fostering Futures Howard County seeks to develop a community network using the internet and other means to support youth aging out of foster care.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Luke Broadwater | July 27, 2011
On weekday mornings, I'll post the most controversial, shocking and (of course) ridiculous stories for your reading pleasure. That way, when you walk into work, you'll be the master of witty conversation. Articles   • Eww, Wu: Congressman Wu resigns after alleged forced sexual encounter with young woman. ( Fox News )  • [Insert joke about Wu's pathetic nature here.] Wu dressed up as Tigger. ( Indecision Forever )  • It takes Chootzpah to say something like this : Meet President O'Bachmann.
NEWS
By Andrea F. Siegel, The Baltimore Sun | March 14, 2011
She has no name. She's known only as 05-730560. "This is everything we've got," said Anne Arundel County Police Detective John Gajda, plunking down a plastic box that holds folders of what's known about the young woman with reddish brown hair — which isn't much — and her investigation. Gajda keeps the box at his desk in Crownsville, 17 miles from where children found her decomposing body at the northern tip of the county five and a half years ago. The woman's remains are kept in the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner in Baltimore.
NEWS
By Jessica Anderson, The Baltimore Sun | June 19, 2010
A woman in her 20s was taken to Johns Hopkins Hospital where she died Saturday night from injuries sustained from a car accident in North Baltimore, a police spokesman said. The female driver, whose name has not been released, died after her car and a SUV collided in the intersection of North Calvert and 28th streets about 7 p.m., said Detective Jeremy Silbert, a department spokesman. He said a passenger in her car suffered non-life-threatening injuries and was transported to a local hospital.
NEWS
By Tricia Bishop | tricia.bishop@baltsun.com | March 7, 2010
Her daughter disowned her as a devil-worshiping witch. Police didn't believe her allegations of brainwashing. And social services said they weren't equipped to deal with a cult. But Seeta Newton still would not let her grandson Javon go. Her dreams pushed her to hold on. In one, the infant boy clings to Newton's neck while his mother, Ria, floats toward them, her arms spread wide, gown sleeves hanging like angel wings. Javon whispers insistently in Newton's ear: I want to come live where you live.
NEWS
By Garrison Keillor | December 23, 2009
My little girl was born within a week of Christmas and, believe you me, conceiving one to hatch on target like that is no simple task. It takes planning and biotechnology, and the male is force-fed raw oysters, and the female must hang upside down in a dark room for hours. I was 55 at the time and remember it well. This bonus baby was the last grandchild in my family, a last attempt to breed some frivolity and high-spiritedness into our somber Anglo line, and we seem to have succeeded.
NEWS
By Tricia Bishop and Tricia Bishop,tricia.bishop@baltsun.com | November 4, 2009
Miriam Deborah Frankl wore midnight blue nail polish, teased her two younger brothers and looked forward to the change in seasons so she could finally pair those brown boots with that purple jacket. Those were among the memories that speakers shared at a memorial Tuesday for the 20-year-old Johns Hopkins University neuroscience student who was killed in a hit-and-run last month, painting a portrait of a confident and charismatic young woman. The junior was a third-generation scientist, a sorority sister and the best friend that some ever had. "Miriam was a remarkable woman," said her aunt, Rebecca German, a professor at the Hopkins School of Medicine.
NEWS
By Richard E. Vatz | August 4, 2009
Less than a year ago, a beautiful and wonderful citizen by all accounts, Aysha Ring, was viciously murdered by David Briggs - stabbed to death while standing in line at a convenience store. The perpetrator has been found not criminally responsible and is committed to the Clifton T. Perkins Hospital Center in Jessup. He will serve no jail time and will be re-evaluated in a year for possible release, although prosecutor S. Ann Brobst told this writer that her office will ensure that does not occur.
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