By Rand Paul
Obama acts as though we no longer have a Constitution
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
A proposal before the D.C. Council would give prospective city employees preference in the hiring process if they agree to live in the District.
A campaign treasurer for D.C. Council member Jim Graham says he has already complied with a subpoena the U.S. Attorney's Office sent on Wednesday in connection with a broad investigation into one of the city's most prolific political donors.
Opening arguments next in Huguely trial; D.C. lawmaker tries to save iGaming; McDonnell-Romney appearances in D.C. area Thursday; Va. Senate repeals handgun law; Va. assembly poised to pass voter ID law; Racist accusations roil D.C. fire department; Yvette Alexander survives probe, remains on ballot; Slots to Prince George's face big hurdle in Md. House.
The D.C. Council needs to slow down. Lawmakers are simply moving too fast on ethics-reform legislation.
D.C. Council member Tommy Wells on Wednesday called for the elimination of special funds the city's lawmakers are supposed to use to help the needy — money critics consider "slush funds" rarely tapped to help residents.
Wal-Mart and top D.C. officials shared the mayor's podium Wednesday to announce that instead of building four stores in the city, the retail giant now is hoping to plant a sustainable economic development footprint with six stores.
Alexander gets Ward 7 challenge; Va. Democrats relish Perry's visit today; Md. lawmakers talk gas tax hike; Insanity plea appears unlikely in Lululemon killing; Leggett confident about teen curfew; Man charged in latest transgender shooting; D.C. activists want abortion ban off Senate spending bill; McDonnell hints at more changes to Va. pension plan.
D.C. Council Chairman Kwame R. Brown on Monday pledged to revisit open-ended laws that govern how city legislators can spend money from constituent service accounts as part of a sweeping ethics reform bill that he says is decades overdue and intended to diffuse mounting distrust of city government.
The washed-out rally for D.C. voting rights isn't about freedom or democracy. It's a feeble mockery to thwart what D.C. voters want and what city hall sorely needs — term limits and ethics reform.
D.C. Council member Yvette Alexander and her vocal opponent in next year's race to represent Ward 7 are breathing sighs of relief now that recent investigations have largely cleared both of mishandling government money.
Mark Center commute begins today; Documents show key receipts unchecked in Alexander probe; Lanier's 'All Hands' dealt potential setback again; D.C. may be forced into immigration program; O'Malley, Catholics differ on gay marriage; Frederick woman missing in Aruba; Maryland teachers union rejects pension proposal; Acrimony rises in Virginia state Senate race.
A review of documents that surfaced in an investigation of D.C. Council member Yvette Alexander shows that the Office of Campaign Finance neither requested nor received any of the receipts that office holders are required by law to maintain to support their use of funds intended to benefit constituents in need.
Eight months ahead of primary elections, D.C. Council member Muriel Bowser has raised $85,000 as part of early efforts to retain her seat in Ward 4.
Mayor Vincent C. Gray's pick to lead the District's juvenile justice agency will likely be confirmed this week by running out the clock on any objections to his nomination.
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
"I represent Washington, D.C., not Prince William County or Montgomery County," Ms. Alexander said. "If you work for the D.C. government, then our city is good enough for you to live here."
After acknowledging union members in attendance, she said, "Competition is very healthy."