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Maryland Morning with Sheilah Kast
Some distressed Maryland homeowners are finally seeing relief from $25 billion national robosigning settlement, but mostly in short sales, and not as much in the principal reductions advocated by groups like the Maryland Consumer Rights Coalition. We look at the settlement with MCRC executive director Marceline White.
Mathematician Alan Turing is known for breaking the Nazi's famous Enigma code--and for being put on trial for homosexuality. Marc Horwitz stars as Turing in a play called Breaking the Code, now at the Performance Workshop Theatre in Baltimore.
Maryland's new state superintendent of schools, Lillian Lowery, has been on the job three months. We ask her about new teacher evaluations, as well as the new common core curriculum being implemented this year.
J. Wynn Rousuck reviews the Strand Theater Company's production of "Mother, May I." And no, she did not need to ask permission to do so.
A cellist mourns the dead in a city under siege in this year's One Maryland One Book pick.
Today is the premiere of "The Lines Between Us," Maryland Morning's year-long multimedia exploration of inequality in the Baltimore region. We start with an essay from senior producer Lawrence Lanahan. Lawrence came up with the idea for this series; in the essay, he explains why he feels a sustained conversation about inequality in the Baltimore region is necessary.
Pikesville resident Sheldon Caplis shares a personal story from 1964, when a family secret came to light and permanently shaped his approach to race relations.
Sheilah explores how residential segregation took root in Baltimore with Antero Pietila, author of Not In My Neighborhood: How Bigotry Shaped a Great American City, and James Crockett, an 87-year-old African-American man from Ashburton who started practicing real estate in the 1950s.
"The Lines Between Us," WYPR's year-long exploration of inequality in the Baltimore region, premieres Friday at 9am. At least, the on-air part of this multimedia series does. Today, take a look at our first data map, which examines racial diversity neighborhood by neighborhood in Baltimore City...and the surrounding counties.
"The Lines Between Us," WYPR's year-long exploration of inequality in the Baltimore region, will air on Fridays. But throughout the week, we'll bring you listener contributions at our website. Here's the first one: Patterson Park resident John Wesby, on the transition of his neighborhood over the last five years.