On Saturday, March 24, they all came together — 800,000, 500,000 or 250,000 strong, depending on the reports you believe — for the March for Our Lives in Washington, D.C.
Moderated by Mo Elleithee, executive director of the university’s Institute of Politics and Public Service, the panel included current student Sarah Clements, whose mother, a teacher, survived the Sandy Hook shooting.
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.
Gobsmacked by news of political scandal and sexual abuse, we try to process the recent deaths of "America's Pastor" and 17 innocents at a Florida high school.
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.
Police closed streets near the high school and students were evacuated to Hardy Middle School, two blocks north on 35th Street.
Should Tuesday, Dec. 12, have been a national day of jubilation? Our columnist looks at the election in Alabama and what comes next, as well as at two issues in the District.
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.
A milestone in Melanie Mathewes's effort to expand the audience for the National Sporting Library & Museum is the exhibition “The Horse in Ancient Greek Art,” which opened Sept. 9 and runs through Jan. 14.
The George Washington University Museum and the Textile Museum — designed by Hartman-Cox to incorporate historic Woodhull House, most recently a security office — opened at G and 21st Streets in March of 2015.