Mayor Vincent Gray
District of Columbia residents will vote in November on whether to legalize marijuana, setting up another possible fight with Congress over drug laws in the nation’s capital.
The D.C. Council has delivered a final blow to some of outgoing Mayor Vincent Gray’s priorities by overriding his veto of the city’s $10.6 billion budget.
There’s a controversy brewing down the ocean this Fourth of July weekend. Washington, D.C.’s mayor is suggesting D.C. residents should boycott Ocean City.
A former D.C. Council candidate has been charged with lying about how much money his campaign received from a businessman who also admitted running a “shadow campaign” for Mayor Vincent Gray.
Reeling from allegations by federal prosecutors that he knew about the dirty tricks that helped him get elected four years ago, District of Columbia Mayor Vincent Gray tried to rally his base. But his core supporters weren’t nearly enough, as a scandal-weary electorate rallied behind a much-younger challenger who promised honest and ethical leadership.
The owner of the Washington Capitals and Wizards says he doesn’t ask for much from the District of Columbia government, but that better traffic control and increased police presence around Verizon Center would be nice.
District of Columbia Mayor Vincent Gray is meeting with local government leaders from Maryland and Virginia to talk about the wide-ranging effects of the federal government shutdown.
District of Columbia Mayor Vincent Gray says the city needs to move away from its dependence on the federal government and promote job growth in the technology, health care and hospitality industries.
The District of Columbia Public Charter School Board is launching a new mobile app to provide information on each school.
U.S. Attorney Ronald Machen says he is temporarily moving out of the nation’s capital and returning to his home in Silver Spring, Md.
The University of the District of Columbia wants $4 million from the city to help it pay for the severance packages of dozens of professors and staff members it wants to lay off.
District of Columbia government employees who were forced to take furlough days last year will be getting some extra money in their paychecks.