An activist group’s version of the Easter bunny was busy the night before Easter Sunday hiding more than 3,000 eggs around D.C.
The mayor authorized the city administrator to “implement such measures as may be necessary or appropriate to protect persons and property in the District of Columbia” for 15 days.
All eyes are on Tuesday’s Senate runoff in Georgia and Wednesday’s certification of electoral college votes in a joint session of Congress — expected to be both contested and protested.
One day, we’ll look back and … wish we hadn’t. But, for now, here’s our highly idiosyncratic look at “What’s Out and What’s In” at the end of this exceptionally strange year.
Election Day 2020 is finally here, Georgetown. Vote today, if you haven’t yet. It is up to you — until 8 p.m. Two in-person Vote Centers for Georgetown are open […]
We used to roll our eyes at “every vote counts” or “peaceful transfer of power.” But now? Not so complacent anymore.
Temperament and stamina have been Woodward’s journalistic and authorial superpowers since the Pulitzer Prize-winning reporting he and Carl Bernstein did starting in 1972.
On Sept. 10, Katherine Venice, a self-identified “reformer of capitalism” who is virulently anti-Trump, formally removed her name from the Nov. 3 ballot.
Sadly, and ironically, both conventions painted horrific pictures of what our country, now the Divided States of America, will look like tomorrow if the other side wins.
The next four evenings, Monday through Thursday, will be devoted to mostly virtual convention events focused on celebrating the homeland.