T/midwest

  1. M.L.S. Announces Plans to Expand to 30 Teams Sports, Yesterday

    The league is at 24 teams, with three expansion clubs preparing to join in the next two seasons. Sacramento and St. Louis will give presentations to the league’s expansion committee.

  2. Russians Breached Florida County Computers Before 2016 Election, Mueller Report Says U.S., Yesterday

    Investigators say at least one county government was penetrated, and malware was planted at a Florida maker of election devices. The state says the elections “were not hacked.”

  3. Russians Breached Florida County Computers Before 2016 Election, Mueller Report Says U.S., Yesterday

    Investigators say at least one county government was penetrated, and malware was planted at a Florida maker of election devices. The state says the elections “were not hacked.”

  4. A Market-Driven Green New Deal? We’d Be Unstoppable Opinion, Yesterday

    Any serious energy transformation will need to harness America’s powerful and creative economic engine.

  5. The Abortion Wars, Part 2: The Illinois Option Podcasts, Yesterday

    As neighboring states move to limit abortion access, Illinois is trying to protect it. We spent a day with three women at an abortion clinic there.

  6. How Banning Abortion in the Early Weeks of Pregnancy Suddenly Became Mainstream U.S., Yesterday

    Bans on abortion early in pregnancy used to be rare. But in the past three months, so-called heartbeat bills have passed in four states, and more are in progress in 11 others.

  7. Ex-State Trooper Who Fired Taser at Teenager on A.T.V. Is Convicted of Manslaughter U.S., Yesterday

    Damon Grimes, 15, was driving an all-terrain vehicle when officers tried to pull him over. After one used his stun gun, Damon crashed, and died soon after.

  8. Wisconsin Governor, Doubtful of Foxconn Jobs, Wants to Revisit Deal Business, April 17

    Tony Evers, citing an “unreal expectation” of job creation, wants to renegotiate a deal with the Taiwanese electronic giant to build a $10 billion plant.

  9. Foxconn’s Deal With Wisconsin Should Be Revised, Gov. Tony Evers Says Business, April 17

    Governor Evers, citing an “unreal expectation” of job creation, wants a new agreement with the Taiwanese electronic giant to build a $10 billion plant.

  10. Chicago Prosecutor Worried Her Office Was Too Hard on Jussie Smollett, Messages Show U.S., April 17

    Kim Foxx, the Cook County state’s attorney, continued to text colleagues about the Smollett case after delegating it to a deputy, records show. She questioned the number of charges.

  11. Kim Foxx Worried Her Office Was Too Hard on Jussie Smollett, Messages Show U.S., April 17

    Chicago’s top prosecutor continued to text colleagues about the Smollett case after delegating it to a deputy, records show. She questioned the number of charges.

  12. How a Chicago Woman Fell Victim to Candida Auris, a Drug-Resistant Fungus Health, April 17

    The mysterious infection has appeared at hospitals around the world, but few institutions or families have discussed their experience.

  13. I’m the Child of Immigrants. I’m Not Giving Up on the Republican Party. Opinion, April 17

    In an increasingly diverse country, the G.O.P. can’t afford to alienate voters like me.

  14. $330,000 Homes in Minnesota, Missouri and Maine Real Estate, April 17

    A Craftsman bungalow in St. Paul, a contemporary ranch house in Springfield and a shingled cottage in Long Island.

  15. What You Get for $330,000 Slideshow, April 17

    A Craftsman bungalow in St. Paul; a contemporary ranch house in Springfield, Mo.; and a shingled cottage in Long Island, Me.

  16. The Abortion Wars, Part 1: The Last Clinic in Missouri Podcasts, April 17

    As Missouri cracks down on abortion access, we visited the only clinic in the state that still performs the procedure.

  17. I Fed My Husband a Combat Ration to Teach Him About My Military Childhood Magazine, April 17

    M.R.E.s, the packaged instant meals the military feeds to troops in the field, were treats I would get to have on special occasions growing up. Today, they still taste like home.

  18. Notre Dame, the University, Was Once Devastated by Fire, Too U.S., April 16

    Workers were making repairs to the roof of Notre Dame on a fine April day. A fire broke out, too high to be quickly doused with water. That happened 140 years ago, in Indiana.

  19. For Democrats, Ilhan Omar Is a Complicated Figure to Defend U.S., April 16

    After President Trump attacked the freshman Democrat from Minnesota on Twitter, Democrats pushed back. But they are choosing their words with caution.

  20. Want to Escape Global Warming? These Cities Promise Cool Relief Climate, April 15

    While climate change affects everywhere, some areas in America will be less affected than others. And some of those fortunate places, it happens, might be looking for people.

  21. Duluth, Minn.: The ‘Most Climate-Proof City’ in America? Video, April 15

    If extreme weather made your city unlivable, where would you move? Consider Duluth, Minn., a Harvard University climate adaptation expert says. He thinks the city’s cold temperatures, abundance of fresh water and industrial infrastructure make it an ideal climate refuge.

  22. Pete Buttigieg Announces Official Start to 2020 Campaign U.S., April 14

    Mr. Buttigieg, a 37-year-old Rhodes scholar and veteran of the war in Afghanistan, would represent a series of firsts if elected: the youngest president and the first who is openly gay.

  23. Everyone’s Income Taxes Should Be Public Opinion, April 13

    Disclosure of tax payments would make it easier to hold politicians accountable. It also would help to reduce fraud and economic inequality.

  24. A 911 Call, an Unarmed Woman and a Single Shot: The Mystery of a Police Shooting U.S., April 13

    Mohamed Noor fired one bullet on a summer night in 2017, killing Justine Ruszczyk. With his murder trial underway, much of what happened remains unclear.

  25. Inside One Woman’s Fight to Rewrite the Law on Marital Rape U.S., April 13

    Most states have loopholes on the books that make it more difficult to prosecute rape by an intimate partner. Jenny Teeson is fighting to change that in Minnesota.

  26. Hotel Review: Shinola Hotel, Detroit Travel, April 13

    With the opening of its first hotel in January, the luxury fashion brand Shinola continues to boost its presence — some would say omnipresence — in Motor City.

  27. Ohio’s Fetal Heartbeat Abortion Ban Is Latest Front in Fight Over Roe v. Wade U.S., April 12

    Anti-abortion activists have passed similar measures in several states with the hope that a legal fight could upend Supreme Court precedent.

  28. Tax Headaches? A Dose of Muni Bonds Might Help Business, April 12

    Households stung by the limit on state and local income tax deductions are chasing tax-free municipal bonds. But it’s wise to proceed carefully.

  29. LeBron James Opened a School That Was Considered an Experiment. It’s Showing Promise. Education, April 12

    The inaugural class of third and fourth graders at the school has posted extraordinary results on its first set of test scores.

  30. Chicago Sues Jussie Smollett, Seeking Payback for Police Investigation Into Attack Claim U.S., April 11

    Chicago’s mayor, Rahm Emanuel, had expressed anger that charges against Mr. Smollett had been dropped after weeks of police investigation.

  31. Biden, Despite Troubles, Tops Democratic Contenders in Poll of Iowa Voters U.S., April 11

    The poll, conducted by Monmouth University, also indicated that support for Mayor Pete Buttigieg is on the rise.

  32. Michigan State Discouraged Reporting of Rape Allegation Against Athletes, Woman Says Sports, April 10

    A woman who accused three basketball players and sued the university speaks publicly about her case for the first time.

  33. Michigan State Discouraged Reporting of Rape Allegation Against Athletes, Woman Says Sports, April 10

    A woman who accused three basketball players and sued the university speaks publicly about her case for the first time.

  34. In an Imagined Future, a Play Unapproved by the Minister of Culture Interactive, April 10

    Adam Rapp’s original play “The Sand and the Snow,” written for T’s Culture issue.

  35. A.I. Joins the Campaign Against Sex Trafficking Opinion, April 9

    Police in New York and other cities are turning to a bot to imitate women selling sex to men looking to buy it. It’s a new tool in the drive to break up trafficking rings.

  36. The Sweet Success of the Spiral-Cut Ham Food, April 9

    It’s the ham world’s equivalent of pop music: a honeyed, easy-to-eat mainstay of the buffet table. Now, even boutique producers are starting to make it.

  37. A Police Officer Shot a Woman in Pajamas. Here’s Why It May Be Hard to Convict Him. U.S., April 9

    Prosecutors may not find it easy to convince a jury that a former Minneapolis officer committed a crime when he fatally shot an Australian woman while on duty. Here’s why.

  38. Lori Lightfoot, Chicago’s Mayor-Elect, In Her Own Words: ‘I’m Ready to Fight’ U.S., April 8

    Ms. Lightfoot, who takes over the nation’s third-largest city next month, sat for a wide-ranging interview a day after a violent weekend in Chicago.

  39. Olympic Cyclist Kelly Catlin Seemed Destined for Glory. Why Did She Kill Herself? Sports, April 8

    Catlin was lining up for a shot at Olympic gold. And an elite mathematical mind would open opportunities off the track. But torment lurked behind the success.

  40. Olympic Cyclist Kelly Catlin Seemed Destined for Glory. Then She Killed Herself. Sports, April 8

    Catlin was lining up for a shot at Olympic gold. And an elite mathematical mind would open opportunities off the track. But torment lurked behind the success.

  41. Gregg Gonsalves Blends Activism and Science Health, April 8

    The former Act Up campaigner is now an epidemiologist — and MacArthur grantee — searching for new ways to halt epidemics.

  42. Is the U.S. a Democracy? A Social Studies Battle Turns on the Nation’s Values U.S., April 7

    Michigan spent five years debating how to teach American history. One of the biggest questions was how to describe the nation’s government.

  43. It’s Your iPhone. Why Can’t You Fix It Yourself? Opinion, April 6

    When the tools of modern life stop working, people should be able to shop for the best price on repairs.

  44. Watching Chicago Make History, Again U.S., April 5

    A photographer reflects on two pivotal elections in her hometown, 36 years apart.

  45. If Prisons Don’t Work, What Will? Opinion, April 5

    The Democratic presidential candidates should look at what a growing number of prosecutors are doing to end mass incarceration.

  46. A Red Warning Sign Opinion, April 5

    A Wisconsin election brings double disappointment for Democrats.

  47. Democratic Candidates Visited 115 Cities Across 20 States in One Month Interactive, April 5

    Already, Democratic presidential candidates are zigzagging across America like Super Tuesday is almost upon them.

  48. Pete Buttigieg Faces Scrutiny Over ‘All Lives Matter’ Remark in 2015 U.S., April 4

    Mr. Buttigieg said Thursday that he had not understood at the time that the phrase had become a sort of counter-slogan to the Black Lives Matter movement.

  49. 36 Hours in St. Louis Travel, April 4

    The city, with its once-quiet, now-vibrant downtown, offers new restaurants, microbreweries and a rich array of cultural venues, including a museum that pays tribute to the blues.

  50. Wisconsin, Ground Zero for 2020 Politics, Looks Like a Tossup Again U.S., April 4

    For Democrats, an intense effort to rebuild their Midwestern “blue wall” for 2020 is showing gains in Michigan and Pennsylvania. But Wisconsin looks up for grabs.

  51. Lori Lightfoot Promised Change as Chicago Mayor. Now Comes the Hard Part. U.S., April 3

    Ms. Lightfoot, the next mayor of Chicago, said she has a “broad mandate for change.” But change doesn’t always come easy in Chicago.

  52. A Robotics Team Built a Toddler a Wheelchair. Now He’s Chasing His Corgis Around. U.S., April 3

    Cillian Jackson, a 2-year-old with a genetic condition that makes mobility difficult, is now on the move thanks to a high school robotics team in his Minnesota hometown.

  53. $875,000 Homes in North Carolina, Wisconsin and California Real Estate, April 3

    A renovated 1835 sawmill in Greensboro, a Gilded Age condominium in Milwaukee and a seaside house in Sonoma County.

  54. What You Get for $875,000 Slideshow, April 3

    A renovated 1835 sawmill in Greensboro, N.C.; a Gilded Age condominium in Milwaukee; and a seaside house in Sonoma County, Calif.

  55. Lori Lightfoot, Chicago’s Incoming Mayor, Ran on Outsider Appeal U.S., April 3

    Ms. Lightfoot, a former federal prosecutor, had fended off skepticism about her electability in a huge field of better known political names.

  56. America’s Biggest Economic Challenge May Be Demographic Decline The Upshot, April 3

    Slower growth in the working-age population is a problem in much of the country. Could targeted immigration policy help solve it?

  57. Meet Chicago’s New Mayor Video, April 2

    Ms. Lightfoot, a 56-year-old former federal prosecutor who has never held elected office, made history in Chicago.

  58. Chicago Votes on a New Mayor. Either Way, a Black Woman Will Win. U.S., April 2

    Chicago was picking a new mayor. The race came down to a choice between a longtime politician and a former federal prosecutor who cast herself as an outsider.

  59. Lori Lightfoot Is Elected Chicago Mayor, Becoming First Black Woman to Lead City U.S., April 2

    Ms. Lightfoot, a former federal prosecutor, ran as an outsider in a city that has often picked insiders. She is also Chicago’s first openly gay mayor.

  60. Michael Brown’s Mother Loses City Council Race in Ferguson, Where Her Son Was Killed by Police U.S., April 2

    If Lesley McSpadden wins, she would have a role in overseeing the police department responsible for her son’s death.

  61. 2 African-American Women Are Vying for Mayor of Chicago U.S., April 2

    As Chicagoans go to the polls on Tuesday, one outcome is certain: Chicago will become the largest American city to elect a black woman as its mayor.

  62. Chicagoans Reflect on What Having a Black Woman as Mayor Will Mean U.S., April 2

    As Chicagoans go to the polls on Tuesday, one outcome is certain: Chicago will become the largest American city to elect a black woman as its mayor.

  63. Gravlax With a Twist Food, April 1

    Durham’s Tracklements in Ann Arbor, Mich., smokes its gravlax, which adds just a hint of woodsy flavor.

  64. Why You Love Mayor Pete Opinion, April 1

    Buttigieg detaches progressive policy from the culture war.

  65. Abortion Cases: A Conservative Judicial Agenda? Opinion, April 1

    Linda Greenhouse responds to readers’ comments on how abortion law is being influenced by the judiciary.

  66. Chicago Heads for a Mayoral Runoff Vote. Either Way, the Result Will Be Historic. U.S., April 1

    On Tuesday, Chicago will become the largest U.S. city to ever elect an African-American woman as its mayor.

  67. A New Mayor is Coming to Chicago in History-Making Election U.S., April 1

    On Tuesday, Chicago will become the largest U.S. city to ever elect an African-American woman as its mayor.

  68. Hey, Governor, What Are You Wearing? Fashion, April 1

    J.B. Pritzker, the governor of Illinois, gets daily dress code recommendations, and he’s not alone. Welcome to the latest sign of the times.

  69. A Rural County Owes $28 Million for Wrongful Convictions. It Doesn’t Want to Pay. U.S., April 1

    Six innocent people who were sent to prison for a murder sued and won. Now the county that wrongfully convicted them has to raise taxes to pay them.

  70. Who Should Be Embarrassed? Opinion, March 31

    If Jussie Smollett’s racists were imaginary, then conservatives can argue the racists we all see are imaginary.

  71. ‘Breaches Everywhere’: Flooding Bursts Midwest Levees, and Tough Questions Follow U.S., March 31

    Hundreds of miles of levees in the Midwest have been overwhelmed by the floods, leaving “Swiss cheese” infrastructure and reigniting a flood control debate.

  72. Jussie Smollett Charges Were Dropped Because Conviction Was Uncertain, Prosecutor Says U.S., March 30

    In an op-ed, Kim Foxx, the Cook County state’s attorney, said she welcomed an “outside, nonpolitical review” of how her office handled the Jussie Smollett case.

  73. Trump’s Circus Maximus Opinion, March 30

    King Donald’s subjects came from the rivers to bend the knee to their victorious Vulgarian.

  74. Woman Kept Dozens of Immigrants in Home, Forcing Some to Work, U.S. Says U.S., March 30

    The F.B.I. found 19 adults and 14 children from Guatemala living in a woman’s home outside of Chicago. The woman was charged with two counts of forced labor.

  75. Fossil Site Reveals Day That Meteor Hit Earth and, Maybe, Wiped Out Dinosaurs Science, March 29

    A jumble of entombed plants and creatures offers a vivid glimpse of the apocalypse that all but ended life 66 million years ago.

  76. Trump’s Inaccurate Claims on Mueller, Health Care and the Great Lakes U.S., March 29

    At a rally in Michigan, President Trump misstated the findings of the special counsel investigation, misleadingly promised to protect patients with pre-existing conditions and falsely described funding for a restoration program for the Great Lakes.

  77. Trump’s Inaccurate Claims on Mueller, Health Care and the Great Lakes U.S., March 29

    At a rally in Michigan, President Trump misstated the findings of the special counsel investigation, misleadingly promised to protect patients with pre-existing conditions and falsely described funding for a restoration program for the Great Lakes.

  78. Trump Tells Grand Rapids Rally: ‘The Russian Hoax Is Finally Dead’ U.S., March 28

    Speaking in Grand Rapids, the site of his final campaign rally before his upset win in 2016, the president called the inquiry into collusion with Russia “a sinister effort to undermine” the election.

  79. The Jussie Smollett Case: Key Questions U.S., March 28

    The convoluted affair surrounding one of the stars of the television series “Empire” has taken many surprising turns. Though the charges against him have been dropped, the story is far from over.

  80. Prosecuting R. Kelly Podcasts, March 28

    The singer, trailed by allegations for years, has now been charged with sexual abuse. We hear from the Chicago prosecutor on the other side of the case.

  81. Jake Patterson Pleads Guilty in Jayme Closs Abduction U.S., March 27

    The man accused of murdering a 13-year-old girl’s parents and then holding her captive for months faces a mandatory life sentence if convicted.

  82. Jake Patterson Pleads Guilty in Jayme Closs Abduction and Murder of Parents U.S., March 27

    The man accused of murdering a 13-year-old girl’s parents and then holding her captive for months faces a mandatory life sentence if convicted.

  83. Jussie Smollett Case Unspools in Bizarre Narrative, With Chicago as the Backdrop U.S., March 27

    Chicago, a city riven by race, class, violence and secrecy, was the ideal setting for the saga surrounding the actor.

  84. Jussie Smollett Case Unspools in Bizarre Narrative, With Chicago as the Backdrop U.S., March 27

    Chicago, a city riven by race, class, violence and secrecy, was the ideal setting for the saga surrounding the actor.

  85. Jussie Smollett Case Unspools in Bizarre Narrative, With Chicago as the Backdrop U.S., March 27

    Chicago, a city riven by race, class, violence and secrecy, was the ideal setting for the saga surrounding the actor.

  86. Steve King, Facing Backlash From Both Parties, Fights for Political Life U.S., March 27

    The Iowa Republican’s racist language has attracted scorn and political challengers, but he is aggressively reasserting his presence in his congressional district.

  87. What the Mayor, the Police and the Prosecutor Had to Say After the Jussie Smollett Charges Were Dropped U.S., March 26

    The contradictory statements from the city’s leadership show how tangled and inflammatory the case has become.

  88. What the Mayor, the Police and the Prosecutor Had to Say After the Jussie Smollett Charges Were Dropped U.S., March 26

    The contradictory statements from the city’s leadership show how tangled and inflammatory the case has become.

  89. What the Mayor, the Police and the Prosecutor Had to Say After the Jussie Smollett Charges Were Dropped U.S., March 26

    The contradictory statements from the city’s leadership show how tangled and inflammatory the case has become.

  90. Chicago Officer Was Killed by Man Seeking to Shoot ‘First Hispanic Man He Saw,’ Chief Says U.S., March 26

    A suspect in the killing of the off-duty officer, John Rivera, had a dispute with a group of Latino men in the hours before the shooting, the authorities said.

  91. Rep. Steve King’s Racism Opinion, March 26

    A reader says Iowans and Americans over all reject the congressman’s comments.

  92. Jussie Smollett Charges Dropped, Angering Chicago Mayor and Police Arts, March 26

    Rahm Emanuel reacted to Cook County prosecutors’ decision to drop all charges against the “Empire” actor accused of staging an attack on himself.

  93. Purdue Pharma and Sacklers Reach $270 Million Settlement in Opioid Lawsuit Health, March 26

    The agreement, negotiated with the state of Oklahoma, will allow the maker of OxyContin to avoid a televised courtroom trial.

  94. An Awakening in Columbus, a Reckoning in Williamsburg Travel, March 26

    Food and art propel an Ohio city into the future, and in Virginia, a town takes a hard look at its past.

  95. New York Buzzes Over a Mayor Mulling a 2020 Bid (Buttigieg, Not de Blasio) New York, March 25

    Mayor Pete Buttigieg of South Bend, Ind., is getting more traction in the 2020 conversation than Mayor Bill de Blasio of New York, even in New York.

  96. A Jewish Cemetery in Missouri Was Vandalized and Repaired. Now a Man Has Been Sentenced. U.S., March 25

    The man pleaded guilty to institutional vandalism for toppling more than 100 headstones at a St. Louis-area cemetery in 2017. He was sentenced to three years of probation.

  97. An Ex-Fox News Host Pitched ‘Financial Freedom.’ His Clients Want Their Money Back. Sports, March 25

    Clayton Morris has been sued by nearly two dozen customers who say they were sold ramshackle homes as investment properties.

  98. An Ex-Fox News Host Pitched ‘Financial Freedom.’ His Clients Want Their Money Back. Business, March 25

    Clayton Morris has been sued by nearly two dozen customers who say they were sold ramshackle homes as investment properties.

  99. ‘A State of Emergency’: Native Americans Stranded for Days by Flooding U.S., March 24

    On the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota, extreme weather and bad roads have left some residents stranded for nearly two weeks with limited food and water.

  100. As Floods Inundate the Midwest, Many Ask: Will Our Levees Be the Next to Fail? U.S., March 22

    At least 50 levees have been breached or overtopped by rivers engorged with late-winter rains and snowmelt, according to the Army Corps of Engineers.

  101. As Floods Inundate the Midwest, Many Ask: Will Our Levees Be the Next to Fail? U.S., March 22

    At least 50 levees have been breached or overtopped by rivers engorged with late-winter rains and snowmelt, according to the Army Corps of Engineers.

  102. Indiana Teachers Were Shot With Pellets During Active-Shooter Drill, Union Says U.S., March 22

    The drill terrified teachers and left them with welts and bruises, the state’s largest teachers’ union said, calling for an end to such practices.

  103. G.M. Plans New Electric Vehicle Made at Chevy Bolt Plant Business, March 22

    The carmaker said it would invest $300 million in its Orion Township, Mich., plant in connection with producing the new model there.

  104. The Great American Cardboard Comeback Business, March 22

    ‘No one is shocked when a paper mill closes anymore. The shocking thing is when one reopens.’

  105. What Rural America Has to Teach Us Opinion, March 21

    Civic service as a way of life.

  106. Wisconsin Judge Blocks Republicans’ Move to Limit Democratic Governor’s Power U.S., March 21

    In one of several lawsuits over efforts to weaken the power of Gov. Tony Evers, the judge issued a temporary injunction.

  107. The Fight to Tame a Swelling River With Dams That May Be Outmatched by Climate Change Climate, March 21

    Along the Missouri, John Remus controls a network of dams that dictates the fate of millions. ‘It was not designed to handle this.’

  108. The Case for Expunging Criminal Records Opinion, March 20

    A new study shows the benefits of giving people a clean slate.

  109. What Happens When Lawmakers Run Out of Abortion Restrictions to Pass Opinion, March 20

    Many states are suddenly considering heartbeat bills, which would make it virtually impossible to get an abortion. That’s no accident.

  110. An Iowa Town Fought and Failed to Save a Levee. Then Came the Flood. U.S., March 20

    Hamburg residents held back the Missouri River in 2011, then had to take down the makeshift levee that saved them. Much of the town is now under water.

  111. Months After John McCain’s Death, Trump Keeps Feud With Him Alive U.S., March 20

    The president said he gave the Arizona senator “the funeral he wanted, and I didn’t get ‘thank you,’” escalating attacks on Mr. McCain that began over the weekend.

  112. Troubled Vice Unit in Ohio That Arrested Stormy Daniels Is Shut Down U.S., March 20

    The police unit, in Columbus, Ohio, has become the subject of a federal corruption investigation. Last week, one of the unit’s detectives was indicted on federal charges.

  113. Oklahoma Sheriff and Deputies Resign Over ‘Dangerous’ Jail Conditions U.S., March 20

    The sheriff cited a carbon monoxide leak and a list of other dangers in announcing that she, five of her deputies and other staff members were stepping down.

  114. Ford to Build Self-Driving Vehicles in Michigan Business, March 20

    The automaker also said it would build electric vehicles at its existing plant in Flat Rock, Mich., as part of a plan to invest $900 million in manufacturing in the state.

  115. $250,000 Homes in Maryland, Virginia and Ohio Real Estate, March 20

    A 1925 condominium in Baltimore, a log cabin in Williamsburg and a storybook house near Cleveland.

  116. What You Get for $250,000 Slideshow, March 20

    A 1925 condominium in Baltimore; a log cabin in Williamsburg, Va.; and a storybook house near Cleveland.