Speaker Michael E. Busch (D-Anne Arundel) reaches for his gavel to call the evening session to order on the last day of the Maryland state legislature, on April 11, 2016. (Bill O’Leary/The Washington Post)

Maryland lawmakers wrapped up their 90-day session Monday night with deals on many big-ticket items, including police accountability and scaling back “tough on crime” era punishments for nonviolent drug offenders.

But late-hour negotiations broke down over tax cuts and mandating paid sick leave.

Lawmakers, though, passed dozens of other bills in the mad dash to the midnight deadline to send them to Gov. Larry Hogan (R). This is a rundown of some of the other items that passed or failed in the legislature’s final days.

Leadership priorities: Senate President Thomas V. Mike Miller Jr. (D-Calvert) and House Speaker Michael E. Busch (D-Anne Arundel) saw the last of their three middle-class economic priorities pass Monday, with the advancement of legislation to encourage private employers to enroll workers in retirement-savings programs. The General Assembly had already sent the governor other priority bills that would establish a matching-funds program for low-income and middle-class families using the state college-savings program and loosen requirements for challenging pay discrimination on the basis of gender.

But legislative leaders and Attorney General Brian E. Frosh (D) were mostly unsuccessful in their push for additional gun restrictions. One bill to require people convicted of domestic-violence offenses to turn over their guns advanced, but other measures failed, such as those to keep college campuses free of guns and to bar people on terrorism watch lists from possessing firearms.

Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan (R) (Brian Witte/AP)

Tax breaks: Low-income people with jobs, high earners and retirees were among those who didn’t get a tax break from lawmakers when a tax deal failed to come together. But defense contractor Northrop Grumman did — with separate legislation backed by Hogan allowing the company to claim up to $37.5 million in tax credits over the next five years if it keeps manufacturing in Maryland.

Good news for 5-year-olds: Under a bill that advanced to the governor Monday, not all kindergartners would have to take a readiness test that was criticized by teachers groups as unnecessarily disruptive. It is part of a broader effort to reduce overtesting in schools.

Structured settlements: Lawmakers passed overhauls of the structured-settlement industry to make it tougher for companies to buy annual settlement payouts for small lump sums. Industry practices were the subject of a Washington Post investigation showing how companies take advantage of poor and sometimes mentally impaired victims of lead poisoning.

Women’s economic security agenda: Democratic lawmakers were unable to push through most labor bills they said would improve the lives of working women, most notably by mandating employers to offer sick leave. Other ambitious measures failed to gain traction, including the creation of a state program to allow workers on unpaid family and medical leave to continue drawing income, and requirements to set retail and food workers’ schedules weeks in advance and pay them extra for last-minute changes.

Rapists’ parental rights: A House bill allowing rape victims to sever the parental rights of their rapists failed to advance. A Senate panel offered amendments meant to ensure due process for accused rapists, but the legislation was not taken up for a floor vote.

Bid to purge vestiges of Confederacy: The statue of Roger B. Taney, who authored the Supreme Court’s Dred Scott decision, will remain on statehouse grounds, and Maryland’s state song will continue extolling the Confederacy, after bills to change both fell short this session.

Odds and ends: With Maryland’s medical marijuana program set to begin next year, the Senate approved legislation expanding who can prescribe cannabis. If signed by the governor, the bill by Del. Dan K. Morhaim (D-Baltimore County) would allow dentists, podiatrists, midwives and nurse practitioners to recommend cannabis for medical purposes.

Sometimes lawmakers revisit decades-old laws to look for language that would be embarrassing and offensive to modern readers. One bill that passed Monday changes references to “mentally defective” people to “substantially cognitively impaired” individuals.

Meanwhile, residents can continue ordering potato chips and soda from vending machines in state buildings after a bill to fill the machines with healthful items went nowhere.

Correction: Earlier versions of this article incorrectly said a bill was passed that would require people convicted of domestic-violence offenses to turn over their guns. The bill failed.