Network News

X My Profile
View More Activity

First Click -- Maryland

First Click

Your daily download of Maryland's top political news and analysis

Tuesday, Nov. 24, 2009:


Dixon jury still out
Day Four of jury deliberations in Baltimore Mayor Sheila Dixon's theft trial are underway.

Maryland's disappearing millionaires
Laura Smitherman at The Sun takes a look at the news from the spring that Maryland's list of millionaires has shrunk by 30 percent. The Post's story from May is here.

Jay Hancock at The Sun writes that it may be the estate tax in Maryland that's driving away millionaires.

Saving 2-1-1
Sen. Barbara A. Mikulski wants $800,000 in federal funds to continue Maryland's 2-1-1 call center, writes Scott Dance at the Baltimore Business Journal.

Briefly:

Consumers are footing the bill for Allegheny Energy's cost-cutting program, writes the Cumberland Times-News

American Farm looks at continued cuts to the state's agricultural department.

The Washington Examiner's Bill Myers looks at the state's slow slots development one year out.

Missed: Yesterday, Liam Farrell at The Capital looked at the invocation of former Gov. Robert Ehrlich's name in the course of the state's continued budget battle.

By Aaron C. Davis  |  November 24, 2009; 10:29 AM ET
Categories:  Aaron C. Davis , First Click  
Save & Share:  Send E-mail   Facebook   Twitter   Digg   Yahoo Buzz   Del.icio.us   StumbleUpon   Technorati   Google Buzz   Previous: Now It's Your Turn: If not Bob, who?
Next: O'Malley defends state's slots program

Comments

Little wonder the State finances are in a mess. WaPo and the Sun give widely varying accounts of the number of people affected.

WaPO says in May that the number of people expected to be affected was 6,000, and then goes on to say that the number of people actually affected fell from 3,000 in 2007 to 2,000 in 2008, while the Sun says the number of people affected fell from 7,000 to 5,000.

I'll happily pocket the difference.

Posted by: countbobulescu | November 24, 2009 11:54 PM | Report abuse

The comments to this entry are closed.

 
 
RSS Feed
Subscribe to The Post

© 2010 The Washington Post Company