Amid dispute over lawsuit, advocates urge Democrats to write-in “HBCU” rather than vote for Maryland Attorney General Frosh


Civil rights advocate Marvin “Doc” Cheatham holds a protest outside of Maryland Attorney General Brian Frosh’s office (Luke Broadwater / Baltimore Sun)

By Luke Broadwater

Advocates who want increased funding for Maryland’s historically black colleges and universities took the fight to Attorney General Brian Frosh‘s office Friday, urging Democratic primary voters to write in “HBCU” rather than vote for Frosh next month.

The protesters contend the state owes Maryland’s four historically black colleges more than $1 billion for systematically discriminating against them over decades, and they accuse Frosh of delaying settlement of a decade-long lawsuit over the issue. Frosh’s office has appealed a federal judge’s ruling that would appoint a “special master” who would come up with a plan for increased funding.

“What we are asking the Democrats to do is rather than vote for Frosh, write in HBCU as a protest vote,” said Marvin “Doc” Cheatham, the former president of the Baltimore NAACP, who led the protest.

As the small rally went on, Frosh emerged from his office and spoke to the protesters. He said he was going forward with the appeal because he has a constitutional duty to defend Maryland’s government in lawsuits.

But he said he supports the advocates’ mission and urged them to contact Republican Gov. Larry Hogan, who Frosh said could resolve the suit by cutting a check.

“It’s my job to defend the state when it gets sued,” Frosh said. “I would encourage you to make your voices heard to Gov. Larry Hogan. … I don’t write the checks. All I can do is try to bring people together and I have done that.”

As he spoke, longtime activist Leo Burroughs shouted at him: “You are obstructing justice!”

And Cheatham urged Frosh to meet one-on-one with Hogan to resolve the suit.

“You two have not met face-to-face to discuss this issue,” he said.

Hogan has said he is open to spending as much as $100 million to settle the 2006 suit, which was brought by a coalition of historically black colleges in Maryland. But advocates say that’s much less than the colleges should receive.

The four HBCUs — Morgan State, Coppin State, Bowie State and the University of Maryland Eastern Shore — contend that Maryland had long fostered segregation in higher education by allowing well-funded academic programs at traditionally white universities to undermine similar ones at historically black schools.

Judge Catherine C. Blake has ruled that the state’s actions perpetuated segregation and said she would appoint a “special master” to help the two groups develop a plan focused on creating unique, high-demand programs at historically black colleges. She said the plan also should provide sufficient funding to help the schools with recruiting and financial aid.

But the state this year appealed Blake’s ruling, further delaying the drawn-out case and angering activists.

On Friday, several candidates for statewide office joined the small rally, including Democratic candidate for govenror Krish Vignarajah, a former policy adviser to first lady Michelle Obama, and Green Party gubernatorial candidate Ian Schlakman.

Vignarajah on Friday released her plan for the state’s HBCUs that she said she will enact if elected governor. It calls for a $500 million investment in the schools and providing $100 million in matching funds to grow endowments at those institutions.

“I want us to stop saying we are supporting HBCUs and actually start supporting HBCUs,” she told the rally.

Frosh’s Republican opponent for Attorney General Craig Wolf also attended, and blamed Frosh for the lack of a settlement.

“Our historically black colleges and universities need to be sufficiently funded,” he said “We’re in the same place we were four years ago. I lay the blame on Brian Frosh. He’s had four years to solve this problem.”

Via Baltimore Sun

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Md. school’s social studies classes don’t count after school ‘mishap’ in PGCPS


A sign is displayed at Imagine Foundations at Morningside Public Charter School, in the past. 

By Hilary Lane

PRINCE GEORGE’S COUNTY, MD — Almost forty students making up the seventh grade class at a Prince George’s County public charter school were given a “question mark” as a grade for all four marking periods of social studies.

The school district did not notify parents until the end of the following school year, when the students were in eighth grade.

According to Imagine Foundations at Morningside Public Charter School, the students impacted, who are now eighth graders, have the option to take a five-week long make-up course, a year after they should have completed the class.

RELATED: CEO Kevin Maxwell to ‘transition’ out of PGCPS

The school said they notified parents of the then seventh graders in April 2018.

A frustrated parent told WUSA9, one of the reasons her student was rejected from a specialized high school she had dreams of attending was because she did not have a social studies grade.

So what happened?

According to parents, a social studies teacher left during the first marking period and was replaced by substitutes who were not qualified to teach the class, or give students grades. Each student received a question mark as a grade for social studies.

Shawn Toler, Executive Director at Imagine Foundations at Morningside, has a different explanation. He sayid there was a “miscommunication between our school’s former principal and Prince George’s County Public School District regarding the manner in which social studies was taught to our middle school scholars.”

Toler went on to say that social studies “was incorporated with Reading and Writing instruction. As a result, the District was unable to issue a grade for social studies.”

According to Toler, “our new principal and regional team have worked closely with the District to ensure there will be no issue with our social studies instruction for current or future scholars.”

Students are not required to take the five-week make-up class. According to Toler, the class is open to “any family requesting a grade.”

The school said no students will be held back because of the issue. All students impacted will go on to high school.

Via wusa 9

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PGCPS Tulip Grove Educator Named County Teacher of the year!


Daleisha Myers, a fifth-grade teacher at Tulip Grove Elementary School, was selected from an exemplary class of 26 teachers as Prince George’s County’s 2019 Teacher of the Year during the formal ceremony on May 14.

By  Candace Rojo Keyes

GREENBELT — The grand ballroom inside the Greenbelt Marriot was nothing but class Monday night as Prince George’s County Public Schools (PGCPS) celebrated its teachers and crowned the 2019 Teacher of the Year.

Daleisha Myers, a fifth-grade teacher at Tulip Grove Elementary School, was selected from an exemplary class of 26 teachers as Prince George’s County’s 2019 Teacher of the Year during the formal ceremony on May 14.

“Right now I’m still in a state of shock,” Myers said.

Myers is something of a superstar in the Bowie education realm. At Tulip Grove, in addition to teaching fifth-grade language arts, reading, writing, and math, she is also the professional development lead teacher and serves on the school management team. However, her work does not stop there.

After school, Myers has volunteered for the Tulip Grove health fair, reading night, the PTA fall festival and multiple fundraisers. She also holds a position as an adjunct professor at Bowie State University and has been recognized by both the university and the city of Bowie for her teaching.

“I truly believe Mrs. Myers is an ideal teacher of the year,” Jaime Coffen, Tulip Grove’s principal, said. “Her involvement in education provides a solid platform and the insight needed to speak eloquently about the state of public school education.”

Each of the 26 reckognized teachers were nominated by their schools for their hard work, dedication and passion for both teaching and learning. During the ceremony, five finalists were announced. Those five finalists included Largo High School’s Arnice Williams, J. Frank Dent Elementary School’s Charina Pacheco, Laurel High School’s Luis Pentón Herrera and Buck Lodge Middle School’s Jason Venezia-Walerstein.

Myers was selected as the winner for her “engaging instruction, passion for teaching and dedication to developing the next generation of teachers.”

“Mrs. Myers epitomizes the level of excellence we look for in our teacher of the year,” said PGCPS Chief Executive Officer Kevin Maxwell. “Her dedication and outstanding instruction prepare students for future academic challenges.

In her view, Myers said what makes her teaching style special is her focus on creating a family atmosphere in her classroom and making it a safe haven for her students.

“One of the things I tell my kids on the first day of school is that we’re a family,” she said. “We spend five days a week together for nine to 10 months out of the year. We are a family. We nurture one another, we help wipe away the tears, we celebrate each other successes, and we help each other out. We are a family.”

Her passion for education began in high school and with a deep admiration for the teachers in her life. She has now spent 12 years teaching in Prince George’s County, where she feels she can really make a difference.

But she does not credit only herself in the excellence she has achieved. She said building up teachers and helping create future leaders is not just the work of one person. During her acceptance speech, she credited her principal, her fellow educators at Tulip Grove and her husband with propping her up along the way and pushing her to accomplish more.

“My biggest champions are not sitting the room. They are my students and the first thing I’m going to do when I see their faces…is I’m going to say ‘we won,’” Myers said. “I cannot wait to be the first person to walk into that classroom tomorrow to tell them they’re the reason that all of us are here in the first place.”

The 2017 Prince George’s County Teacher of the Year, Carolyn Marzke, also spoke about the importance of teacher collaboration and how much she learned from her year of representing Prince George’s County and learning with and from the other county teachers of the year in the state.

Marzke called the experience “inspiring and humbling,” as she explored the educational systems of the state, learned new skills, helped train new teachers and gave presentations on education.

“One theme dominated our discussions every time the Maryland Teachers of the Year got together, no matter where were, who we were meeting with or the focus of our gathering, and that theme was the foundational importance of relationships in teaching,” she said.

Those relationships are formed with the students, their parents, other teachers, individual school leadership and the community. And Myers said what she is looking forward to most in the next year is the relationships she can form with the other teachers of the year.

Another huge theme of the night was celebrating the impact that teachers have on their students. Maxwell thanked the teachers in the county, personally, for their work and their unwavering dedication to their students.

He noted that he was once a PGCPS student and his teachers were an unmistakable key factor in his success and where he is today.

“It is the teachers and principals that help to grow the children in this county to believe in themselves when sometimes it’s hard to do it on their own,” he said. “I would be like so many other people if it weren’t for the educators in this schools system…I would not have been the teacher, not have been the assistant principal at Central, not have been the principal at Buck Lodge, not have been the principal at Northwestern, not be standing here today if it weren’t for people like you who invested me. And I thank you every day from the bottom of my heart.”

Beyond words of thanks, there was also a number of gifts for the nominated teachers, several more prizes for the five finalists and a long list of awards for the 2018 Teacher of the Year, as several community partners wanted to also thank the teacher for their work.

As Myers prepares to take on her new role and take part in the Maryland Teacher of the Year program, she will also be buying new supplies for her classroom with a $500 award and driving to school in a brand new set of wheels. Pohanka Honda provided the newly inducted county Teacher of the Year with a prepaid, three-year lease on a brand new Honda Accord LX.

Via Prince George’s County Sentinel

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Fireworks as Edwards Burroughs III opposes Rushern Baker III and vows to eat a box of nails in protest.

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Sunday May 20th, 2018 – Prince George’s County Board of Education member Mr. Edward Burroughs III vowed on Saturday May 19th, 2018 that he would rather eat a box of nails rather than support Mr. Rushern Baker III for Maryland governor in 2018.

The combative Board of education member has been shepherding the county resources for a while now. Together with other two rebellious members of the Prince George’s County Board of Education Mr. David Murray and Board member Raheela Ahmed, they are doing a fantastic job.

In the past the three (3) board members led by Edward Burroughs III were instrumental in a report which found more than 30 percent of high school graduates sampled from the last two years in Prince George’s Co. either graduated without meeting state standards, or were given diplomas without proper documentation to explain irregularities like changed grades and excess absences.

There is enough evidence to show grades might have been changed to facilitate Mr. Rushern Baker III to run for govern-ship in Maryland to facilitate corruption on the state level as done on the local level. So far Mr. Rushern Baker III is the highly paid county Executive in the United States of America at more than $210,000.

At $210,000 a year, County Executive Rushern Baker earns the title of being the highest paid local elected official after manipulating the local late retired chief Judge William D. Missouri and his local committee to do a study to increase his salary and council members at the expense of the local delivery. (See COMPENSATION REVIEW BOARD REPORT below).  Baker makes more running Prince George’s County than Governor Larry Hogan makes running the entire state of Maryland, at $165,000. Baker also makes more than Maryland’s U.S. Senators and Congressmen who make $174,000, respectively.

Mr. Rushern Baker III also facilitated and collaborated with State Attorney Angela Alsobrooks who is currently running to be county executive to increase her salary in what appears to be a form of bribe to cover up local issues affecting the schools. Angela Alsobrooks currently makes more than $220,000 at the expense of  the county even after local issues were brought to her attention years ago. The facilitator on the Maryland state level has always been Delegate Dereck E. Davis who is the Chairman of the Economic matters whose wife now makes $222,144.

According to three members of the Board of Education, the following people received raises:

  • Deputy Superintendent’s salary increased from $175,735 in October 2013 to $222,144 in July 2017 – a $46,409 or 26.4 percent pay increase
  • Chief Strategic and External Affairs salary increased from $138,278 in July 2015 to $188,058 in January 2017 – a $49,780 or 36 percent pay increase
  • Director of Employee Performance and Evaluation salary increased from $101,367 in July 2015 to $137,125 in May 2017 – a $35,758 or 35.3 percent pay increase
  • Officer for Diversity Affairs salary increased from $130,597 in January 2017 to $144,962 in May 2017 – a $14,365 or 11 percent pay increase
  • Former Chief of Staff salary increased from $207,586 in July 2014 to $220,209 in January 2016 – a $12,623 or 6.1 percent pay increase
  • Chief of Communications salary increased from $115,231 in January 2017 to $141,044 in March 2017 – a $25,813 or 22.4 percent pay increase


Corruption is a result of a complex interaction of economic, institutional, political, social, and historical factors. It tends to flourish when public sector policies generate economic rents, institutions are weak such as in Prince George’s County, political and bureaucratic power is exercised for personal gain, society does not authority, lack of transparency in the functioning of government, absence of effective accountability systems, high cost of getting to public office, and low public-sector wages also encourage fraud and corruption.

Corruption imposes massive costs on countries, institutions, and ordinary citizens. It affects macroeconomic stability by encouraging wasteful and ineffective government expenditures and tax evasion; discourages investment, including foreign direct investment; raises the cost of doing business; reduces competitiveness of domestic enterprises in the international market; corrodes public institutions by subverting laws, rules, regulations, and institutional checks and balances; and undermines political legitimacy. As a result, corruption obstructs economic growth and development; creates a serious risk of marginalization in the global economy for countries with high levels of corruption; imposes a disproportionately heavy burden on the poor by siphoning off resources from antipoverty programs and by creating barriers of bribery that deny the poor access to public goods and services. Also, corruption reduces the development impact of international assistance to developing countries.

More to come.


Fearless and compassionate Prince George’s County Board of Education member Mr. Edward Burroughs III (seen here) has vowed on Saturday May 19th, 2018 that he would rather eat a box of nails rather than support Mr. Rushern Baker III for Maryland governor in 2018.


Fearless and compassionate Prince George’s County Board of Education member Raheela Ahmed.


Fearless and compassionate Prince George’s County Board of Education member Mr. David Murray


State Attorney Angela Alsobrooks (seen here) currently running to be county executive in Prince George’s County appears to think corruption pays after sitting on critical issues in which she could have made a difference had she acted timely in 2011 after evidence was presented to her. (Read more Angela AlsoBrooks ties to Former County Executive Jack B. Johnson exposed!)




Bowie High School students in black masks simulate school shooting as a senior prank

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Bowie HS students in black masks simulate school shooting as a ‘senior prank.’ (ABC7) click here for the video

A group of Bowie High School students were involved in an incident where they dressed in black, shot students and faculty with replica squirt guns, and set off fireworks in the school as a senior prank.

 At least one student was hurt. And many are saying the so-called prank went too far.
Screen Shot 2018-05-19 at 8.22.20 PM.pngThe students face discipline and possible charges. The incident occurred in the high school’s main building, according to a letter from Bowie High School principal Robynne W. Prince.

“Around 10:45 a.m., a small group of students participated in an inappropriate “senior prank” that resulted in a school evacuation,” the letter in part reads. “The prank involved spraying students and staff with squirt guns and setting off fireworks in the hallway.”

“School administration is taking this incident very seriously and coordinating with local police; the students involved will be held accountable to the fullest extent of the law and disciplined according to the PGCPS Student Code of Conduct.”

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Via WJLA 7


Please Sign the Petition – THIS IS ABOUT YOU.

PNG-Anti-Corruption-Poster-Flickr-Raymond-June-CC-BY-ND-2.0Corruption – the abuse of entrusted power for private gain – is wrong. It destroys the basic rights of hundreds of millions of people across the world, it has devastating consequences on the services provided by public institutions and it undermines the prospect for a better life for future generations.

Many of us in the Reform Sasscer Movement for Prince George’s County believe together we can work towards ending corruption, overcoming widespread injustice and impunity.

All forms of corruption must be ended to secure the basic rights of all people and ensure a world where everyone can live in dignity.

This Declaration Against Corruption is consistent with and supportive of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and the United Nations Convention against Corruption. It is also consistent with Transparency International’s core values: Transparency, Accountability, Integrity, Solidarity, Courage, Justice, Democracy.


Sign the Declaration against #Corruption today and request a launch for investigations by the Governor! via @pgparents

I will work with others to campaign against #corruption and request a launch for investigations by the Governor of Maryland – Sign the petition via @pgparents


Angela AlsoBrooks ties to Former County Executive Jack B. Johnson exposed!

A proud, life-long Prince Georgian, Angela AlsoBrooks was raised in Camp Springs and now resides in Upper Marlboro with her daughter, Alex.

After graduation from the University of Maryland Law School, Angela began her career as a Prince George’s County Assistant State’s Attorney in 1997 and hired by Jack Johnson who was State’s Attorney, Prince George’s County, 1995-2003. Angela eventually become the county’s first full-time prosecutor assigned to handle domestic violence cases where she tried, and successfully prosecuted scores of cases against violent offenders.


Jack Johnson became the Prince George’s County County Executive On December 2, 2002 to December 6, 2010. He mentored Ms. Alsobrooks

On December 2, 2002 Angela AlsoBrooks’ former Boss Jack Johnson was elected the Prince George’s County County Executive and re-elected in 2006. He served an eight year term until his term expired on December 6, 2010.

Shortly after Jack Johnson became the Prince George’s County County Executive, in 2002,  Angela Alsobrooks rose up quickly and rapidly like a Rocket. Jack Johnson appointed her to serve as Education Liaison, where she organized educational forums to help increase parental involvement in schools and environmental based learning opportunities.

In 2003, she was appointed by Jack B. Johnson in another role as the Executive Director of the county’s Revenue Authority. Under her leadership, the agency increased revenue by 40% through their parking enforcement program and some of those funds were used to help the county maintain a balanced budget during the recession. However, behind the scenes, there was a lot of mismanagement of tax payer funds.

A November 20, 2006, article in The Washington Post detailed excessive travel expenses claimed by Johnson:

Johnson flew business class to Senegal in December 2005 to attend a ribbon-cutting ceremony for homes built by a local developer. The cost of his travel was $6,003, charged to the county, and paid for by taxpayers. Johnson was quoted as saying, “I always fly business class or first class. I think the people of Prince George’s County expect me to. I don’t think they expect me to be riding in a seat with four across and I’m in the middle.” Johnson again generated controversy by staying at the luxurious Bellagio Hotel and The Wynn when traveling to Las Vegas for recent shopping center conventions, two of the most expensive hotels in the city.

In 2010, Angela Alsobrooks with the assistance of her old boss former County Executive Jack B. Johnson overcome a two-percent name recognition against a field of candidates who had all run for public office previously, Angela, by an overwhelming margin, was elected to serve as the county’s State’s Attorney, becoming the youngest and first woman to be elected to the office in Prince George’s County. Her win was courtesy to former County Executive Jack B. Johnson.

In 2011, between March 26th – April 2011 and other dates,  Angela Alsobrooks was presented with overwhelming evidence of public corruption within the Prince George’s County Public Schools (PGCPS). She failed to act during her tenure despite being the chief law enforcement officer in the county. During the entire period since being sworn in, Angela in most cases has looked the other way as children and staff suffered under her watch. She has only showed up for photo ops in many cases. There has been no justice for many including for over 900 school system employees on administrative leave under drummed up charges. Only selective justice for media relations has been a case for Ms. Angela Alsobrooks. Big connected criminals have been allowed to walk Scott free to the dismay of many.


Corruption charges

In 2010, the Office of the Maryland State Prosecutor began investigating whether Johnson and four other Prince George’s County council members had solicited bribes and favors while deliberating on a one-million-dollar annual lease for a county agency.

On November 12, 2010, Jack Johnson and his wife Leslie were arrested by the FBI as part of the federal probe of political corruption in Prince George’s County. They were charged with witness tampering and destruction of evidence. According to court documents filed by the FBI, Johnson is accused of taking kickbacks and bribes in exchange for helping a developer secure federal funding for housing developments. Johnson can be heard on a wiretap instructing Leslie to locate and flush a $100,000 check from the developer down a toilet at their home and to hide $79,600 in cash in her bra as FBI agents knocked at the door of their home with a search warrantThe Johnsons were charged with crimes that carried a sentence of up to 20 years in jail for each offense, but they were both released with Jack Johnson being placed on home detention with electronic monitoring. Johnson remained in office until December 6, when his term expired; Leslie was sworn in as a newly elected county council member on the same day; however, she was not eligible to remain in the office if she were convicted of a felony.

On February 14, 2011, Johnson was indicted for allegedly soliciting more than $200,000 in bribes as part of a conspiracy that dates back to 2003. While Johnson is the only person named in the indictment, two unnamed developers were named co-conspirators in the indictment. The indictment reports that the FBI recorded conversations between Johnson, a developer and the county director of housing where cash bribes were solicited.

On May 17, 2011, Johnson agreed to a plea deal in which he pleaded guilty to extortion and witness- and evidence-tampering. Following Johnson’s hearing, federal prosecutors revealed that former county housing director James Johnson (no relation) and developers Mirza Hussein Ali Baig and Patrick Ricker had pleaded guilty as part of a larger corruption probeLeslie Johnson had been scheduled to plead guilty on May 3, but the hearing was abruptly canceledLeslie Johnson pleaded guilty to federal corruption charges on June 30, 2011.

On December 6, 2011, Johnson was sentenced to seven years and three months in Butner federal prison in North Carolina. He was also fined $100,000.

Johnson continued serving his sentence after a move to the Cumberland Federal Correctional Institution, with prisoner number 52777-037On December 15, 2016, Johnson was released to a federal halfway house near Baltimore to serve the remainder of his sentenceHe was released from federal custody in June 2017 after serving more than five years, which included a reduction for good behavior.

State’s Attorney, Angela

As State’s Attorney, Angela leads a staff of 100 attorneys and 110 professional administrative staff responsible for prosecuting people accused of committing crimes. As the county’s top law enforcement official, Angela plays a key role in public safety and strives to carry out her responsibilities in a firm, fair and consistent manner.

With the help of corrupt Delegate Dereck Davis and others in Annapolis, She has increased the office’s budget by 40% and successfully fought for additional resources to ensure the office could appropriately support the needs of the community to protect the big fish. Some of the big fish within Prince George’s County include the wife of Delegate Dereck Davis  who is the Deputy CEO to outgoing Dr. Kevin Maxwell.  Alsobrooks has created a truancy reduction initiative that works with schools to keep kids on the right path and she started a program called Back on Track – Prince George’s aimed at giving low-level, non-violent offenders a second chance in the community progress is yet to be seen.

Under her leadership, there has been selective prosecution of cases in which major violators of the law within the County School system and elsewhere are being protected despite major violations involving union executives. Alsobrooks is heavily influenced by lawmakers in Annapolis who have directly benefited from her office despite obvious conflicts of interests. Information given to her directly to help stop crime have been locked under the carpet or trashed which has led to major factor in the record crime withion the school system involving white color violations as well as public corruption under color of law over the last eight years.

Angela Alsobrooks current campaign for County Executive for Prince George’s County is powered by developers and apartment owners in Prince George’s County with ties to Montgomery County despite her denials. This is not good for the future of the County and the future generations who want to see an end to corruption.

Corporations which have contributed a lot of cash to Angela Alsobrooks don’t give their money away for nothing. There is an understanding (rarely made explicit) that large campaign donations buy political access and favorable consideration in policy development and legislation. Why else would a corporation, which is bound by law to pursue profits, make these donations?

Similarities between Jack Johnson and Angela Alsobrooks

  • Jack Johnson is a member of the Omega Psi Phi fraternity.
  • Angela Alsobrooks is a member of the Delta Sigma Theta.
  • Both accepted developer money for their campaigns.
  • Both allowed public corruption to flourish to the dismay of many.
  • Both buried the head in the sand and allowed big criminals to walk.

In the past we have diligently informed you things with ties to corrupt activities in Prince George’s County in advance before they have happened or in progress. Everything we have highlighted here has turned out to be true.

If this is the kind of corrupt county you want, you deserve the kind of corrupt  government you get.

Your vote counts! All offices matter! 
•County Executive
•County Council
•State Delegate
•State Senator
•Central Committee
•School Board
•Register of Wills
•Clerk of the Circuit Court
•State’s Attorney
•Judge of the Orphans’ Court

See entire list here >>> 👇👇👇

Prince George’s County 2018 Gubernatorial Primary Election Local Candidates List

More to come!


A campaign post for Angela Alsobrooks with ties to a developer is displayed in Prince George’s County for all to see. What a shame!

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