Scenes from Saturday's march and rally against police brutality.
Stephanie Rawlings-Blake and other mayors put together a January set of guidelines for cities on improving police-community relations. She's followed few of them herself.
In an open letter, Gene S. Ryan cites concerns over "conflicts of interest" with Baltimore City State's Attorney Marilyn Mosby. But Mosby comes from a long line of police.
A statement of arrest has been issued for officers involved in the death of Freddie Gray.
Baltimore's 1968 Holy Week Uprising was quite different from the events of this week. But the response to it helped set the stage for Freddie Gray.
A leaked police report suggests that the Baltimore man tried to injure himself, a notion that his family and supporters angrily reject.
In a baseball first, no one was allowed to attend Wednesday's afternoon game in the city, rescheduled during a week of civil unrest.
The surprisingly ancient and global etymology of a racially charged epithet.
Amid unrest in Baltimore, the team will play Wednesday's game against the White Sox to an empty Camden Yards.
After hours of rioting around the city, the clean-up begins.
Freddie Gray isn't the first person to be gravely injured while riding in a police van.
The special distrust between Baltimore residents and police goes way back.
The decision followed reports on Saturday of drunk baseball fans taunting protesters.
15 police officers are reported injured in clashes with protesters Monday.
Lynch mobs served as de jure law enforcement for decades in a South defined by its lack of due process for African Americans. The term speaks volumes about the current dynamic between police and a distrustful public.
When the Baltimore man was arrested, he was alive and well. By the time he reached a police station, he couldn't breathe or talk. What happened?
The nation's highest court has ruled that police officers can't draw out a stop for the sole reason of waiting for drug sniffing dogs.
How high-profile cases involving excessive force and racial bias are affecting U.S. law enforcement recruiting efforts.
The AARP's new “livability index” grades communities on seven resource areas that aging Americans will need.