- What is the Crime incident rate per 100,000 people?
- What is the Population Count?
- What is the Population Density?
- What is the Land Area?
- What is the Percent who did not finish the 9th grade?
- What is the Median Earnings?
- What is the Number of Employees?
- What is the Population Rate of Change?
- What is the Water Area?
- What is the High School Graduation Rate?
The crime incident count of Baltimore, MD was 5,157 for aggravated assault in 2016.
Crime Incident Count
Crime Incident Rate per 100,000 People
Crime statistics are sourced from the FBI Uniform Crime Reporting Program and aggregated across year and crime type. The FBI does not gather statistics for all jurisdictions, so some localities may be missing. Normalization is based on the population values published with the UCR data itself, so rather than on US Census data, as the jurisdiction of the data may vary. Crime rates are normalized on a per 100K basis; specifically, the crime count is divided by the population count, the result is then multiplied by 100K and rounded to the nearest integer value. Latest data, displayed in charts and other visualizations, is from 2014.
Public Safety and Crime Datasets Involving Baltimore, MD
- API data.maryland.gov | Last Updated 2018-10-10T13:54:30.000Z
Includes accidents that occured on MD Transportation Authority (MDTA) facilities, or were within a concurrent jurisdiction and were responded to by MDTA Police. MDTA facilities are the Francis Scott Key Bridge (I-695), John F. Kennedy Memorial Highway (I-95), Thomas J. Hatem Memorial Bridge (US 40), Fort McHenry Tunnel (I-95), Baltimore Harbor Tunnel (I-895), the Bay Bridge (US 50/301), Governor Harry W. Nice Memorial Bridge (US 301), and Intercounty Connector (ICC/MD200). MDTA Police are also responsible for accidents at BWI Airport and the Port of Baltimore. This dataset will be updated monthly by the MD Transportation Authority
Maryland Correctional Enterprises: Employees, Wait Lists, Business Units, Staff Members, Work Orders, and Revenuesdata.maryland.gov | Last Updated 2017-09-06T21:10:24.000Z
This dataset shows all data which Maryland Correctional Enterprises reported from May 2007 through July 2015. After which time the Performance Improvement Office asked the Dept of Public Safety and Corrections (DPSCS) to stop reporting it because there was plenty of historical data and marginal utility in continuing to report in on the Portal unless they have a need to. DPSCS will start reporting on it again if there is demand for updated data.
- API data.maryland.gov | Last Updated 2018-09-19T14:24:20.000Z
MDOT MFR Data 2018
- API data.maryland.gov | Last Updated 2018-09-19T14:18:54.000Z
Department of Public Safety and Correctional Services 2018 MFR Data.
- API data.maryland.gov | Last Updated 2017-06-22T18:11:24.000Z
This measure provides the number of structurally deficient bridges and number of total bridges owned by MDTA. The latitude and longitude is also provided for the structurally deficient bridges. The MDTA's Annual Inspection Report consists of a walk/climb through physical inspection resulting in a thorough hands-on inspection of all structures, roadways, tunnels and tunnel ventilation buildings (including the mechanical and electrical systems), drainage structures, toll plazas, Variable Message Signs (VMS), incident detection equipment housings and structures, retaining walls, noise barriers, traffic and safety equipment, and truck weigh scales under the jurisdiction of the Maryland Transportation Authority at the following facilities: I-95 (John F. Kennedy Memorial Highway), I-895 (Baltimore Harbor Tunnel Thruway), Seagirt Marine Terminal, Thomas J. Hatem Memorial Bridge, I-395 and I-95 in Baltimore City (Fort McHenry Tunnel), I-695 (Francis Scott Key Bridge), Harry W. Nice Memorial Bridge, the Bay Bridge (twin structures) and the Intercounty Connector (ICC/MD200). The annual inspection process includes the development of a Structural Inventory and Appraisal (SI&A) assessment that is submitted to the Federal Highway Administration each April for the preceding calendar year.The data for this measure is collected from the SI&A assessment that is performed yearly by the MDTA's facilities inspection consultant. The MDTA continued to be successful in having 100 percent of its bridges fully operational and functioning (no weight restrictions), allowing all emergency vehicles, school buses, vehicles serving the economy of an area, and legally loaded vehicles to safely traverse. Bridges are considered structurally deficient if significant load carrying elements are found to be in a poor (or worse) condition due to deterioration and/or damage, or have a low weight restriction. The fact that a bridge is structurally deficient does not imply that it is unsafe. Data submitted for the CY are provided in February, but the data is not provided to FHWA until April. In some cases, the number could change if repairs are made to a structurally deficient bridge.