1. A $1,775 Doctor’s Visit Cost About $350 in Maryland. Here’s Why. Opinion, Today

    The state’s unique health system controls what hospitals can charge for services.

  2. Bye, Maryland? Lawmakers in 3 Counties Float a Plan to Secede From the State. U.S., October 22

    The proposal to join West Virginia seems destined to go nowhere. But it has tapped into deep-seated feelings of alienation in western Maryland, a mountainous panhandle wedged against the Mason-Dixon line.

  3. Is This the Cure for the Loneliness of American Motherhood? Opinion, October 22

    American moms are isolated, overworked and undersupported. The solution may be living together, separately.

  4. Prosecutor Casts Doubt on Account of Train Passengers Not Intervening in Rape U.S., October 21

    A local prosecutor disputed accounts, put forth by other authorities, that passengers on the train near Philadelphia had watched the assault happen and done nothing in response.

  5. $250,000 Homes in Connecticut, Maryland and Missouri Real Estate, October 20

    An 1841 Greek Revival cottage in New Haven, a 1920 rowhouse in Baltimore and a midcentury brick home in St. Louis.

  6. What You Get for $250,000 Slideshow, October 20

    An 1841 Greek Revival cottage in New Haven, a 1920 rowhouse in Baltimore and a midcentury brick home in St. Louis.

  7. Living In ... Yardley, Pa. Slideshow, October 20

    The borough across the Delaware River from Trenton, N.J., appeals to empty-nesters who like to walk and commuters seeking a bucolic locale.

  8. Washington Metro Pulls Most Train Cars From Service After Derailment U.S., October 18

    The Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority idled 748 Metro cars on Monday after one train derailed at least three times on Oct. 12, officials said.

  9. As a Woman Was Raped, Train Riders Failed to Intervene, Police Say U.S., October 17

    The SEPTA train car near Philadelphia had several passengers aboard but none called 911 while the woman was sexually assaulted, the authorities said.

  10. Across the U.S., clashes intensify between city officials and the police over vaccination issues. U.S., October 17

    Officers in many departments have been slow to get vaccinated and to report their vaccination status, and city officials are struggling to make them pick up the pace.

  11. With Biden Agenda in Limbo, Democrats Work to Sell an Unfinished Promise U.S., October 16

    As President Biden and his allies in Congress work to whittle down the size of their ambitious domestic plans, Democrats must sell a bill without knowing precisely what will be in it.

  12. Wayward Zebra Found Dead in Illegal Snare Trap in Maryland U.S., October 14

    The state’s Natural Resources Police said they did not know who had set the illegal trap on private property in Upper Marlboro, about 20 miles southeast of Washington.

  13. Russ Kick, ‘Rogue Transparency Activist,’ Is Dead at 52 U.S., October 14

    Working on his own, he used the Freedom of Information Act to publish suppressed documents, sometimes making front-page news.

  14. The executive who tried to buy The Baltimore Sun plans a rival news outlet. Business, October 14

    The hotel magnate Stewart Bainum has put together $15 million in annual funding for a nonprofit news site, The Baltimore Banner.

  15. In Pennsylvania Governor’s Race, Josh Shapiro Focuses on Voting Rights U.S., October 14

    Mr. Shapiro, the state’s attorney general and a Democratic candidate for governor, has been on the forefront of legal efforts to defend the 2020 election.

  16. Henrietta Lacks, Whose Cells Were Taken Without Her Consent, Is Honored by W.H.O. Science, October 13

    In a ceremony in Geneva, the World Health Organization presented an award to the family of Ms. Lacks, whose cancer cells led to world-changing advances in medical and scientific research.

  17. The End of Gifted Programs? U.S., October 13

    New York City may overhaul its elementary admissions to the selective track.

  18. Maryland Couple Accused of Selling Submarine Secrets Appear in Court U.S., October 12

    Jonathan and Diana Toebbe face life in prison if convicted on the charges. Prosecutors, saying they are flight risks, are seeking to keep them in detention.

  19. A Babysitter and a Band-Aid Wrapper: Inside the Submarine Spy Case U.S., October 11

    Jonathan and Diana Toebbe seemed like an ordinary suburban couple, but the F.B.I. said they were would-be spies — and sloppy ones.

  20. After Years of Sexual Abuse Allegations, How Did This Doctor Keep Working? Health, October 11

    Hospital staff members looked the other way while Ricardo Cruciani addicted vulnerable women to pain medications and assaulted them, according to a new lawsuit.

  21. Black Lives Matter, She Wrote. Then ‘Everything Just Imploded.’ U.S., October 10

    A Black superintendent’s email to parents after the killing of George Floyd engulfed a small, predominantly white Maryland community in a yearlong firestorm.

  22. Richard Schultz, Designer Who Made the Outdoors Modern, Dies at 95 Arts, October 10

    Working for Knoll, Mr. Schultz created furniture that became classics. One standout: a sleek mesh and aluminum chaise with wheels.

  23. The Hot New Back-to-School Accessory? An Air Quality Monitor. Health, October 10

    Parents are sneaking carbon dioxide monitors into their children’s schools to determine whether the buildings are safe.

  24. Police Cite Anti-Vaccine Motive in Killing of Pharmacist and 2 Others U.S., October 7

    They say a Maryland man, Jeffrey Burnham, 46, may have believed that the pharmacist, his brother, was part of a plot to poison people with Covid-19 shots.

  25. The Fight to Ban Books U.S., October 6

    Critical race theory battles hit libraries.

  26. Why Democrats See 3 Governor’s Races as a Sea Wall for Fair Elections U.S., October 6

    Michigan, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania all have Democratic governors and G.O.P.-led legislatures. And in all three battlegrounds, Republicans are pushing hard to rewrite election laws.

  27. The mayor of Baltimore tests positive for Covid. U.S., October 4

    Brandon M. Scott is asymptomatic and self-isolating at home.

  28. How Students Fought a Book Ban and Won, for Now U.S., October 2

    Hundreds of students, parents and residents in York County, Pa., protested limits on books told from the perspective of gay, Black and Latino children.

  29. Thousands of Haitians Are Being Allowed Into the U.S. But What Comes Next? U.S., September 30

    Members of a Haitian church in Philadelphia opened their hearts and pocketbooks to sponsor a family of immigrants. Then came another, and another.

  30. Gunman in Capital Gazette Shooting Is Sentenced to Multiple Life Terms U.S., September 28

    Jarrod W. Ramos had pleaded guilty to murder charges in one of the deadliest attacks on American journalists. In July, a jury found him criminally responsible for the 2018 shooting in Maryland’s capital.

  31. When Dasani Left Home Magazine, September 28

    What happens when trying to escape poverty means separating from your family at 13?

  32. On the Scene: After Target Leaves Interactive, July 6

    Target made an ambitious pledge last year: to spend $2 billion with Black-owned businesses and hire more Black employees.

  33. How a Hobbled Main Street Survived the Pandemic ‘Asteroid’ Interactive, June 1

    We spent the last four months photographing four blocks along the south end of Wilkes-Barre’s Main Street to capture the pandemic’s impact.

  34. Who I Lost Interactive, March 5

    One in three Americans knows someone who died from the coronavirus. We spoke to the people the pandemic left behind.

  35. A Storm for the Record Books Interactive, February 2

    A powerful winter storm pummeled the northeast, dropping more than a foot of snow in many areas

  36. Full Analysis of the 2021 Inauguration of President Joe Biden Interactive, January 20

    New York Times reporters provided live coverage of Inauguration Day, as former President Donald J. Trump departed the White House and President Joseph R. Biden was sworn in as the 46th president of the United States.

  37. Mary J. Wilson Was Baltimore’s First Black Senior Zookeeper Interactive, December 23

    She had no specialized training, but she did have a way with the fiercest and most vulnerable animals.

  38. What We Saw on Day 1 of the Vaccine Rollout Interactive, December 15

    Times correspondents report on the first coronavirus vaccinations in the United States.

  39. ‘We’re Facing So Many Different Battles’ Interactive, December 14

    Catherine Volcy, like college students across America, is studying from home. She is aching to talk in person with her peers and professors about this tumultuous year.

  40. How Biden Flipped Pennsylvania and Won the Election Interactive, November 7

    As eastern counties shifted left, Joe Biden was propelled into victory in a state that President Trump narrowly won in 2016.

  41. Pennsylvania Election Results: 18th Congressional District Interactive, November 3

    See full results and maps from the Pennsylvania election.

  42. Pennsylvania Election Results: Fourth Congressional District Interactive, November 3

    See full results and maps from the Pennsylvania election.

  43. Maryland Election Results: First Congressional District Interactive, November 3

    See full results and maps from the Maryland election.

  44. The Battlegrounds Within Battlegrounds Interactive, October 31

    Here are 20 counties in battleground states that are crucial for a White House victory.

  45. The State That Could Decide How Far Republicans Will Go to Win Interactive, October 27

    An unlikely scenario with serious consequences.

  46. Live: Delaware State Primary Election Results 2020 Interactive, September 15

    Detailed results and maps from the Delaware primary election.

  47. How to Run a Naked 5K Interactive, September 3

    “Once on a practice run, I looked down,” said Bruce Freeburger, 69. “I’m not doing that again.”

  48. Delaware Presidential Republican Primary Election Results Interactive, July 7

  49. Delaware Presidential Democratic Primary Election Results Interactive, July 7

  50. Live Primary Election Results: Iowa, New Mexico, Pennsylvania and More Races to Watch Interactive, June 2

    Get the latest primary results from Iowa, New Mexico, Pennsylvania and more.

  51. The New Saturday Night Interactive, May 1

    With billions of people staying home, the world is reinventing the weekend.

  52. Pennsylvania Coronavirus Map and Case Count Interactive, April 1

    A detailed county map shows the extent of the coronavirus outbreak, with tables of the number of cases by county.

  53. Maryland Covid Map and Case Count Interactive, April 1

    A detailed county map shows the extent of the coronavirus outbreak, with tables of the number of cases by county.

  54. Delaware Covid Map and Case Count Interactive, April 1

    A detailed county map shows the extent of the coronavirus outbreak, with tables of the number of cases by county.

  55. Elijah Cummings’s Funeral Draws Presidents and Thousands of Mourners National, October 25

    Presidents Barack Obama and Bill Clinton spoke Friday at the service for the longtime Maryland congressman.

  56. Meek Mill Granted New Trial and New Judge in 2008 Conviction Culture, July 24

    The rapper, who has become an outspoken advocate for criminal justice reform, claimed a legal victory after a Pennsylvania appeals court ruled in his favor on Wednesday.

  57. No Background Check, Drug Test or Credit Check. You’re Hired! Op Ed, May 29

    A bakery epitomizes a Zen-inspired approach to hiring: Don’t ask about an applicant’s past. It’s the future that counts.

  58. Trump Can’t Blame Mexico for U.S. Drug Problems Op Ed, April 15

    This tactic dates back to Nixon — and it has always involved a lot of hypocrisy.

  59. Officer Who Used Gun Instead of Taser Won’t Face Charges for Shooting Unarmed Man Express, April 15

    The Pennsylvania police officer had an “honest but mistaken” belief he was using his Taser before he wounded the man, investigators said.

  60. Buses and Trains Lack Safety Features That Are Standard Elsewhere Business, April 8

    The number of people killed in train and bus accidents is relatively low. But the nation’s top safety board says a few simple measures could cut the figures even more.

  61. Christchurch Messages on Facebook Lead to Charge of Lying to F.B.I. Express, April 4

    White supremacists discussed an American re-enactment of the mosque attacks, a criminal complaint says.

  62. Rediscovering the Confederate Flag of Truce Culture, April 1

    Sonya Clark, a social practice artist, unfurls a handmade version of a Confederate truce flag and asks, ‘What if …”

  63. DNA Is Solving Dozens of Cold Cases. Sometimes It’s Too Late for Justice. Express, April 1

    Like many other decades-old cases, the 1973 killings of a Montana couple were finally solved using DNA and genealogy technology. But the suspect in the case had died in 2003.

  64. Black Lawyer Says He Was Detained on the Job and Accused of Being a Suspect Express, March 28

    Rashad James, who works for Maryland Legal Aid, filed a complaint this week asking for the deputy who detained him to be investigated.

  65. A Colonial-Era Cemetery Resurfaces in Philadelphia Science, March 25

    Remains buried in the First Baptist cemetery were believed to have been moved in 1860. But many coffins and bones were still there.

  66. Two Bishops Accused of Sexually Harassing Adults Are Barred From Priestly Duties Express, March 12

    The bishops, who served in West Virginia, Maryland and Jamaica, were referred to the Vatican after an internal investigation.

  67. Maryland House of Delegates Censures Mary Ann Lisanti for Using Racist Slur Express, February 28

    The delegate apologized after a fellow delegate accused her of using the slur, but colleagues on both sides of the aisle have called on her to quit.