- Property Crime Hits Top City Official
- State Backed Hotel to Miss More Payments
- State Medevac Choppers Flew 136 Promotional Missions In 2013, Costing Over $220K
- Dueling Bills Over Speed Camera Fallout Reveal Divided Council
- Mayor: Media 'Beating a Dead Horse' on Speed Camera Ticket Errors
- Baltimore City Councilman: Subpoena Vote a 'Whitewash'
- Date Set For Speed Camera Subpoena: Council Will Not Rule Out Calling Mayor To Testify
- As Speed Camera Investigation Vote Looms, Council Remains Silent
- Baltimore City Inks Second Secrecy Clause with Speed Camera Vendor
- State Releases Maryland Heath Exchange Salaries, Totaling Millions
- Hidden Deficit Threatens Baltimore City Finances
- Baltimore City To Drop Speed Camera Bounty System
- Baltimore Mayor Calls Police Action a 'Delicate Balancing Act'
- Lawyer Blasts Report On In-Custody Death of Anthony Anderson
- Delegate Calls For Ethics Probe Of Baltimore County School Chief
- Panel's Sanction Of Police Tactic Under Scrutiny
- Police Say Rumors of 'Knock Out Game' Assault in Inner Harbor Are False
- Mayor: Departing Corrections Chief Maynard Should Be 'Proud' Of His Work
- Baltimore City Ranks Fourteenth Highest in Nation For Tax Lien Sales
- City Police Memo Details Off-Duty Gun Ban At Ravens Stadium
- Price Tag To Transition To New Medevac Helicopters Continues To Grow
- Council Seeks to Eliminate Criminal Records from Job Applications in Baltimore City
- Multi-County Symposium on Speed Camera Policies, Best Practices Closed to the Public
State Releases Maryland Heath Exchange Salaries, Totaling Millions
Updated: Thursday, January 16 2014, 03:59 PM EST
Numbers released on Thursday by state officials in response to a Public Information Act request show the state's troubled Health Exchange website has hired around 50 workers with annual salaries totaling roughly $3.3 million.
The list includes seven employees who make an excess of $100,000.
Topping out the list was former Health Exchange director Rebecca Peace, who earned $193,000 until she resigned last year after a botched roll-out led to a firestorm of controversy.
The millions in salaries adds to the mounting costs of a site that state official have acknowledged has been riddled with glitches and frustrated potential enrollees. To date taxpayers have spent in excess of $100 million dollars to launch the site with those growing as the state shuffles vendors.