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Johns Hopkins University

Johns Hopkins University
A collection of news and information related to Johns Hopkins University published by this site and its partners.

Top Johns Hopkins University Articles

Displaying items 45-55
  • Baltimore's 2014 in review

    Baltimore's 2014 in review
    If Baltimore kept a family album for every year of its life, the one for 2014 would be dominated by dazzling pictures of September's Star-Spangled Spectacular. The city never looked better than when it celebrated the 200th anniversary of the national...
  • Overdose patients end up repeatedly in hospital

    Overdose patients end up repeatedly in hospital
    State health officials hope to curb overdose deaths by using hospital data to target patients who have been admitted for previous overdoses but survived. The state Department of Health and Mental Hygiene announced plans Monday to offer rehab services and...
  • Top city prosecutor, O'Malley aide join AG's office

    Attorney General-elect Brian Frosh named his two top deputies Tuesday, tapping Gov. Martin O'Malley's chief legal adviser and a city prosecutor who coordinated major investigations. Elizabeth Harris, O'Malley's chief legal counsel since 2008, will...
  • Hogan says city should drive state economy

    Hogan says city should drive state economy
    Gov.-elect Larry Hogan, developing a strategy for improving Maryland's economy, says Baltimore should be the state's primary economic engine. "It should be a driver of the whole state," Hogan told The Baltimore Sun Tuesday. "It hasn't been as strong...
  • Roger D. Jay

    Roger D. Jay
    Roger D. Jay, a Wyatt Earp expert and American West magazine and journal writer, died of encephalitis Dec. 25 at Gilchrist Hospice Care in Towson. He was 69 and lived in Tuscany-Canterbury. Born in Scranton, Pa., he was the son of Charles E. Jay, a...
  • Study: Climate change raises risks of power outages

    Study: Climate change raises risks of power outages
    With flooding already on the rise along the East Coast, a new study led by the Johns Hopkins University suggests that urban dwellers may have more to worry about from climate change than just getting their feet wet if they live near the water. People in...
  • Biking advocates bemoan slow pace of promised safety improvements

    Biking advocates bemoan slow pace of promised safety improvements
    As the number of bicyclists has risen in Baltimore and across the nation in the last decade, city planners and other government officials have responded with a broad range of initiatives. They've set aside millions of dollars for designated bike lanes....
  • John C. Nuttle

    John C. Nuttle
    John Clagett Nuttle, a retired Rouse Co. executive who worked to build the Village of Cross Keys and Columbia, died of heart failure Dec. 31 at the Blakehurst retirement community. The former Ruxton resident was 92. Born in Baltimore and raised in...
  • Animal rights group says animal deaths at Johns Hopkins violated law

    Animal rights group says animal deaths at Johns Hopkins violated law
    An animal rights group has filed a complaint with federal regulators against the Johns Hopkins University over the deaths of three monkeys and a rabbit in 2014. Stop Animal Exploitation Now, which opposes all animal experimentation, has filed...
  • No way bikes are safe on Md. roads

    No way bikes are safe on Md. roads
    When it comes to biking on roadways, I agree with Johns Hopkins University Professor Felipe Pereda: "What I've realized is that (biking is) just impossible to do safely" ("Biking advocates bemoan slow pace of promised safety improvements," Jan. 3)....
  • Robert J. Massa: Pell Grants not only gauge of college support for low-income students

    The Obama administration recently released a draft framework to help students assess the affordability of colleges and their accessibility to low-income students based, in part, by the number of Pell Grant recipients the institution enrolls. This comes...