- Joe Biden: ‘Businesses are hiring at historic rates’
- Jeb Bush to Congress: Don’t use border crisis as excuse to delay immigration reform
- U.N. Human Rights head accuses Israel of war crimes
- CBP Commissioner: Border is ‘more secure and more safe’
- Obama dispatches researchers to border to check on National Guard
- Dutch receiving Malaysia plane bodies irked at Putin’s daughter in Holland
- Algerian plane diverted due to storms, second aircraft: 116 missing
- Colorado judge strikes voter-backed gay marriage ban, but issues stay
- Brooklyn Bridge flag-swapping suspects identified by nickname
- Christian woman in Sudan spared for apostasy flies to Italy
Topic - Jeffrey D. Anderson
It has been nearly a year since Marion Barry and fellow D.C. Council member David A. Catania got into a profanity-laced sparring match over the fiscal health of United Medical Center, and here we are, approaching another Valentine's Day and troubles have escalated.
Forget Sulaimon Brown a minute. For us, the questions started with a fence — a 6-foot, black, aluminum fence built around D.C. Mayor Vincent C. Gray's Hillcrest home.
The attorney for a Maine man who claims former Syracuse University assistant basketball coach Bernie Fine molested him on a team trip to Pittsburgh in 2002 said he filed a lawsuit Thursday to rebut comments by Fine's attorneys and a prosecutor that the man isn't credible.
Ward 7 wants Yvette out; Lottery prepares for online games; Grand jury hears evidence on Gray; Fire department policy harmful to pregnant firefighters; DYRS ward escapes -- again; MetroAccess drivers snooze; Free State not so free; Post poll on AIDS; Va. Senate candidate calls for Holder to step down; GOP candidates visit Maryland
The Washington Times won nine awards in the 2010 Maryland Delaware D.C. Press Association editorial contest for daily newspapers of more than 75,000 circulation, the Maryland-based professional and membership group announced Monday.
Two decades after the fall of the Berlin Wall, some political scholars and historians are facing the challenge of making that history relevant to today's students — many of whom weren't even alive in 1989.
"They know that they're supposed to see it as important, but it doesn't have the same visceral, experiential component," said Georgetown University professor Jeffrey Anderson, who teaches in the university's School of Foreign Service.
Mr. Anderson said his students have a better overall knowledge of the history of the Cold War than most of their U.S. peers, but still lack a complete contextual understanding.