Vice President Joe Biden on Wednesday used a tribute to 19th-century abolitionist Frederick Douglass to renew the call for equal voting rights for people who live in the nation’s capital.
The District of Columbia police department arranged to use U.S. Navy satellite communications and video equipment as it prepared for a large 2002 demonstration that resulted in about 400 arrests and multi-million-dollar legal settlements, according to emails, invoices and other documents that shed new light on the collaboration between law enforcement and the military.
Hundreds of married couples are celebrating their wedding anniversaries this weekend alongside Cardinal Donald Wuerl.
The Catholic Church has six new priests who will serve in the Washington area.
A man with ties to the businessman at the center of a wide-ranging investigation into D.C. politics has been charged with making straw political donations and plans to plead guilty to a misdemeanor.
D.C. police say they’re investigating the assault of a man on a popular bike trail.
The Smithsonian Institution canceled plans Wednesday to create an inflatable pavilion bubbling out of the circular Hirshhorn Museum on the National Mall after funding fell short for the $15.5 million project.
The Environmental Protection Agency has some cleaning up of its own to do.
D.C. police say they are looking for a suspect in a violent sexual assault that occurred not far from the Anacostia Freeway.
Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake is planning to visit an all-day competition between food trucks from Baltimore and Washington.
The American Foundation for Suicide Prevention is leading an overnight walk through the nation’s capital to raise awareness about suicide.
Metro says it will close two red line stations for weekend work, and passengers on all lines should prepare for longer wait times.