Ever since the Democrats shut down the government twice, briefly, over DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals), Congress has been focused on what to do with the 18-to-30-year-olds known as DREAMers.
On Nov. 15, the District’s Historic Preservation Review Board will consider an application to make the Exorcist Steps a historic landmark, similar to but not on par with the presidential and war memorials.
The Air Force Band and the "Three Cantors" provided the musical backdrop; Mushka Landa of Connecticut and Elias Greenwood of California read their prize-winning essays; and Dreidelman made his usual appearance.
“Gordon Parks: The New Tide, Early Works 1940-1950,” on view through Feb. 18, offers direct vantage into an era when the government sponsored art projects on a national scale.
The president held his own party in a place called Washington, Michigan — a party that was not so much a party as it was a rally and a brag-fest, at which he roasted the media instead of the media roasting him.
Maintaining separate passwords, and changing them at least every three months, is a lot of work, but the cybersociety we live in demands it.
The opposition to incumbent Elissa Silverman has been recently led by the mayor, who’s been highly vocal and emphatic in her support for Dionne Reeder.
Today, distrust in government, the media and most institutions, including universities, is high. Many believe these disconcerting times of mistrust began with the assassination of JFK and Robert F. Kennedy in the 1960s.
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 show finished its D.C. run Dec. 3, receiving mostly positive reviews. Fans of the movie will be pleased to learn that the stage version has kept many of the signature lines.