Archived articles


Henderson-Hopkins solar panels bring power to East Baltimore homes
Published June 10, 2024
150 low- to moderate-income households will receive discounts on their electricity bills thanks to new solar project
Predictive modeling
Report shows benefits of Red Line for Baltimore
Published June 7, 2024
Simulation by JHU data scientists shows proposed Red Line could shorten people's commutes, significantly improve job access
CTY program for bright Baltimore students turns 10
Published May 28, 2024
Founded in 2014, Emerging Scholars brings innovative, hands-on coursework to 400 city schools students with high academic potential each year
Rare 'Hophenge' solar event
Published April 9, 2024
On the evening of the solar eclipse, the Hopkins community enjoyed a second celestial event: "Hophenge," when the sun perfectly aligned with the Gilman Hall spire
Economic opportunity
BLocal BUILD College Alumni Reverse Vendor Fair sparks connections and opportunities
Published April 5, 2024
Event brings BUILD College alumni businesses together to showcase their work and forge new partnerships
'Nonstop, relentless, inspiring'
Published April 4, 2024
The FastForward U innovation hub will be renamed in honor of Pava Marie LaPere, a trailblazing entrepreneur both at Johns Hopkins University and in Baltimore who died last year
A survey of Baltimore's residents
Published Spring 2024
An ambitious new annual survey of Baltimore's residents aims to inform local policy / Johns Hopkins Magazine
Hopkins athletes give back to Baltimore
Published March 25, 2024
Blue Jays for Baltimore, a charity founded by current Hopkins football players, uses sports to improve youth well-being in Baltimore
Tower of power
Annual contest gets students noodling around
Published Feb 23, 2024
National Engineers Week competition pits area middle schoolers against Hopkins undergrads to build the tallest tower out of pasta and marshmallows
Exhibit celebrates beloved jazz vocalist, daughter of Baltimore
Published Feb 19, 2024
Known for her philosophy of 'soft power,' Ethel Ennis said she was proud to have bloomed where she was planted, in her hometown of Baltimore