|Founding location||Little Italy, Baltimore, Maryland, US|
|Years active||1920s - 1990|
|Territory||Baltimore metropolitan area|
|Ethnicity||Italians and Italian-Americans as "made man", other ethnicities as associates|
|Membership (est.)||Around 10 made members,|
Around 50 associates
|Criminal activities||Gambling, extortion, prostitution, loan sharking, fraud, drug trafficking, murder and corruption|
|Allies||Gambino crime family|
The Baltimore Crew ultimately became a faction of the Gambino crime family operating in the port city of Baltimore, Maryland, United States from about 1900 until the 1990s. It was originally an independent organization led by the D'Urso family until the Corbi takeover in the 1920s. In 1955 Vincent Mangano, of the New York based Gambino Family, moved in and installed Louis Morici as the reigning caporegime over the area. The Corbi family acquiesced to the Gambino relationship, but maintained local leadership, simply answering to and accessing support from Morici and his New York Gambino connections. Throughout most of its existence, after 1920, "The Baltimore Cosca" was functionally headed by the Corbi family: Vito, and then his sons; Antonio, Pasquale and Frank.
In 1966, Lou Morici stepped down from the role of capo due to ill health. During this time, the crew was put under the management of the then-capo Joseph N. Gallo. Frank Corbi assumed the position of acting leader of the Baltimore operation, reporting directly to Gallo. Eventually, Corbi was promoted to official captain of the outfit.
By the 1980s most of the membership had died or retired, and with Corbi in his 80s and inactive, the regime became extinct.