A march to get things going again in D.C. Thousands arrived at the National War World II Memorial, pushing through barriers Sunday morning to protest the government shutdown.
The D.C. Lottery’s slogan is “Lots of people win.” But until the federal shutdown is over, nobody wins.
A study has found that with the D.C. region’s growing population and growth in jobs along the water, commuter water taxis across the region’s rivers could be economically viable.
Federal workers who are furloughed because of the government shutdown are beginning to file for unemployment benefits.
The influx of new restaurants in Washington in recent years is creating a shortage of workers in the city’s food service industry.
Visiting monuments this Memorial Day is a refreshing way of fostering a child’s education outside of the classroom, paying tribute to those who died in war and remembering America’s leaders.
The National Park Service is updating its predicted peak bloom time for the District of Columbia’s cherry trees, now saying the peak bloom will come in early April.
District of Columbia police hope the release of surveillance video will yield tips in a drive-by shooting that injured 13 people.
Amtrak and commuter train service between Washington and Baltimore have been reopened after being suspended earlier Friday because of sagging overhead power lines.
All taxicabs in the District of Columbia will be required to accept credit cards by March 30.
The Kennedy Center is presenting the new ballet, “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland,” produced by the National Ballet of Canada and London’s Royal Ballet.
District of Columbia officials are using Inauguration Day to call attention to the District’s lack of statehood and congressional representation.