Metro told a federal appeals court on Friday that a lower court was right to reject an injunction that would have let the D.C. archdiocese advertise a Christmas campaign on city buses.
A huge number of volunteers are placing wreaths on tombstones at Arlington National Cemetery.
Just as the Jewish people and so many gentiles missed the true Jesus at the time of his life on earth, America as a “Christian nation” misses Jesus today.
Rep. John Delaney said Friday that the American people will respond more to government working for them rather than a specific “party battle cry.”
The man accused of driving into a crowd protesting a white nationalist rally in Charlottesville faces a new charge of first-degree murder after a court hearing Thursday in which prosecutors presented surveillance video and other evidence against him.
A pair of bills that would make it easier to hide or delete some criminal records is dividing D.C. watchdog groups and victim advocates.
D.C. Council members David Grosso, Charles Allen, Robert White and Trayon White should be seated front-and-center on the dais Friday for the scheduled public roundtable on “Graduation Rate Accountability.”
The Metropolitan Washington Council of Governments is calling on regional lawmakers to support a $500 million-a-year funding plan for Metro that COG approved on Wednesday.
Entrepreneur Elon Musk’s digging company, Boring Co., could start the construction of hyperloop tunnels, terminating near West Pratt and South Paca streets in Baltimore, as early as January, according to documents obtained by Capital News Service.
A preliminary investigation of the pharmaceutical industry has uncovered misleading statements by drugmakers about the risks and efficacy of their products, according to a law firm hired by Montgomery County to sue Big Pharma for its role in the county’s opioid epidemic.
The latest mass-transit spending splurge in the D.C. region will likely be a new Metrorail station located a skip and a hop across the Potomac River in Rosslyn in Northern Virginia.
Adams Morgan residents in D.C. and unions are pushing back at a construction company for reneging on a labor deal struck in exchange for tax breaks, but the company says there’s no evidence of wrongdoing.