Prince George's County News
Things got a little tense Thursday night as people with homes on and near the site of the Piscataway Drive slope failure met with Prince George's County officials to find out when they can go home.
The heavy rain mixed with Marlboro clay is what a new report says is to blame for triggering a slow moving landslide in Fort Washington.
A Prince George's County police officer sustained serious injuries after he was struck by a minivan in Forestville, Md., Thursday morning, police say.
Police have charged a teacher and former coach at High Point High School, in Beltsville, with sexually abusing a 17-year-old student on school grounds.
A box of Milk-Bone biscuits came in handy for a fire crew in Hyattsville this week when they responded to a call involving a dog stuck in a small hole.
National Harbor, across Potomac River from DC, aims to be 'fun' alternative
O'Malley to give commencement address at the University of Maryland
The heavy rain, mixed with Marlboro clay is what a new report says is to blame for triggering a slow moving landslide in Fort Washington.
Prince George's County wants to make sure delinquent ticket citations are legit.
A candlelight vigil on Monday night brought kids and adults alike to the community center at CASA of Maryland in Langley Park.
The Northwest Branch Trail is supposed to be a pleasant hiker-biker trail, but after a brutal murder last week, two civic groups say gang violence has made it dangerous.
A man was struck as he tried to cross the parkway on Saturday.
You can donate to the cause if you want.
A Palmer Park man faces manslaughter and first-degree child abuse charges in the January death of his son.
Man struck, killed by commuter train outside DC; Amtrak, commuter rail service delayed
A Prince George's County man is charged in his 3-year-old son's death after authorities say they don't believe drugs found in the boy's system got there by accident.
Maryland officials to break ground on access enhancement to Branch Avenue Metro station
"The rain certainly should be a concern," says Maryland state geologist Richard Ortt. "Prince George's County is going to be monitoring the situation very tightly."
So many honey bees are dying each year that commercial beekeepers who pollinate food crops are in danger of going out of business.
More than 90 feet below ground, an 8-foot-high tunnel is being constructed out steel and concrete to ship millions of gallons of clean drinking water to Prince George's County.
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