Almost 39 years ago, then-Mayor Marion Barry decided to create opportunities that would support young people transitioning from academia to the workforce. The programs have expanded under Muriel Bowser.
The construction of the modernistic building at the corner of Malcolm Street and Connecticut Avenue had been observed by neighbors and Connecticut Avenue drivers and joggers for almost two years.
Mayor Muriel Bowser has become the leading advocate for our city, dealing with its booming development, as well as looking for ways to ensure all Washingtonians benefit from good economic times.
Congratulations poured in for the adoptive mother who runs the city, including tweeted well wishes to Mayor Muriel Bowser and “Baby Bowser” from the District Council.
The bank will take over the former Marvelous Market and Neam’s Market property at 3217 P St. NW, according to a source familiar with the plans.
One of three African Americans with a full-body statue erected and standing in Washington, D.C., Barry is the first local elected official to be honored with a statue.
Well over 100 Stoneman Douglas alumni came together in Georgetown with supporters and legislators on a few days’ notice Feb. 27 to grieve, to support and to plan.
Jennifer Niles resigned just days after the mayor was alerted that she had helped Public Schools Chancellor Antwan Wilson’s daughter make a non-lottery transfer to Wilson High.
If there are people that don’t know Schwartz, that omission has been taken care of with the coming of her book “Quite a Life! From Defeat to Defeat … and Back.”
The 21,000-square-foot library is the first in D.C. to be entirely planned, funded and constructed as a public-private partnership, according to Deputy Mayor Brian Kenner.