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- House Democrats trying to force unemployment insurance vote
- Sen. Claire McCaskill to tackle sex assault at college next
- Judge’s order preserves NSA surveillance records
- Refurbished Pollock masterpiece goes on display
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- Study: 2 percent of Americans have new hips, knees
- Friend: Pistorius shot gun out car without warning
- States wrestle with developing, restricting drones
By David Keene
Conference showed that the values Reagan cherished still endure
Topic - Adrian Fenty
For most of Vincent Gray's three-plus years as District of Columbia mayor, federal prosecutors have been investigating alleged dirty tricks in his 2010 campaign.
District of Columbia Mayor Vincent Gray is denying accusations by federal prosecutors that he was aware of an off-the-books "shadow campaign" during his 2010 bid for mayor.
The man who blew the whistle on illegal activity during District of Columbia Mayor Vincent Gray's 2010 campaign is endorsing one of Gray's rivals.
In 2010, Vincent Gray received 72,648 votes in the District of Columbia's Democratic mayoral primary. That was good enough for a nearly 10-percentage point victory over incumbent Adrian Fenty, but it meant that just 22 percent of the city's registered Democrats cast ballots for Gray.
The Washington Post has endorsed D.C. Councilmember Muriel Bowser in the city's Democratic mayoral primary.
Candidates for mayor of Washington are laying out competing proposals to improve public education in the city.
District of Columbia Mayor Vincent Gray has flexed his fundraising muscle in his bid for a second term, raising $627,000 in less than two months for the April Democratic primary.
Calling his campaign of four years ago an "embarrassment," District of Columbia Mayor Vincent Gray nevertheless made a forceful case Saturday that he's earned the opportunity to serve another term.
Gun control legislation got a much closer look over the last year in the wake of the Connecticut school shootings — but the District and gun rights activists have been fighting their own battle on the issue for the better part of a decade.
D.C. Mayor Vincent C. Gray has renewed a citywide freeze on hiring, pay raises and some travel to keep the city’s spending in line.
Last year didn't hold great news for District of Columbia public schools. Less than 20 percent of eighth-graders were proficient in either math or reading. Only 61 percent of District high school students made it to graduation.
The District's top budget minder says the city does not need to raise the "ballpark fee" it imposes on businesses to pay down the massive debt it took to build a home for the Washington Nationals, a long-term endeavor in the nation's capital as other sports-crazed cities grapple with the role of public funds in high-stakes stadium deals.
A year and a half after garnering national attention by becoming one of a handful of women to become a high school football head coach, Natalie Randolph has guided the Coolidge Colts to an 8-2 record and a berth in today's D.C. Interscholastic Athletic Association championship game — the "Turkey Bowl."
D.C. Mayor Vincent C. Gray says Council member Marion Barry's efforts to hold up $1.5 million in funding for a trouble-plagued juvenile detention center has delayed security upgrades by "more than a month."
Apparently, the majority of Washington voters just don't get it. Marion Barry is the perfect example of how this is the case. They elected him mayor twice and then, after he served six months in federal prison, they elected him to the D.C. Council. His current tax and traffic ticket issues are evidently small potatoes for the protected political class.
She says the money in question was "surplus" funding in the job training budget designated for monitoring program performance.
Miss Rhee, who campaigned for her boss, Mayor Adrian Fenty, has said she didn’t think Mr. Gray would give her unbridled support to shake up the school bureaucracy and institute her brand of reform.