Baltimore Sun

Organizing in Baltimore, Police Commissioner Anthony Batts, Maryland IAF

BUILD's Call for Resignation Leads to Dismissal of Police Commissioner

Wednesday, July 8, 2015
Baltimore Sun

At 12:37am Baltimoreans United in Leadership Development, a group with 40 member congregations, schedules a Thursday news conference where they said they would call on Police Commissioner Anthony W. Batts to resign.

BUILD

Community Organizing in Baltimore, Unrest, Police, Mayor, Rob English

BUILD Pushes City Leaders for Meeting with Sandtown-Winchester Residents

Thursday, April 30, 2015
Baltimore Sun

On Wednesday, BUILD led a group of neighborhood leaders and others into City Hall for the weekly Board of Estimates meeting. They stood up during the meeting and asked Council President Bernard C.

BUILD

Development, school funding, Community Organizing in Baltimore, Maryland IAF

Developing Baltimore at the Expense of its Children

Friday, February 13, 2015
Baltimore Sun

Concerning the funding of Baltimore City schools, Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake's statement to Dan Rodricks last week on WYPR that "any TIFs and PILOTs have no impact on the wealth calculator" that helps determine state school funding is simply wrong. It defies most of the studies that have been done on this topic and the Baltimore Sun's recent investigative report.

BUILD

Head Start, Transportation, Jobs, Board of Education

PATH Asks BOE to Improve Head Start Transportation

Wednesday, October 22, 2014
Baltimore Sun

"My boss told me I need to choose between my children and my job," Martinez said Tuesday during a forum People Acting Together in Howard, or PATH, held to urge board of education and county executive candidates to support PATH initiatives. Among those initiatives are bringing Head Start transportation under the auspices of the Howard County Public School System transportation department.

PATH is a countywide...

PATH

Education

School facilities bill grew from grass roots

Monday, May 20, 2013
Baltimore Sun

Michael Dresser got it right in describing the trajectory of the Baltimore school facilities bill as going from "non-starter to law," but the story goes far beyond the elected and appointed officials who worked hard to make the deals and shepherd the legislation to passage ("City schools bill a political showpiece," May 17).

BUILD

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