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He was six weeks into his tenure as director of the District's Office of Motion Picture and Television Development.
The battleground between Argentina and its holdout creditors shifted from U.S. courts to the court of public opinion as both sides took out full-page advertisements to argue their cases in the world's major newspapers.
If generating controversy is the measure of a pundit, Washington Post columnist Courtland Milloy scored a smashing success this week with his outburst against bicyclists.
Mad Fox Brewing Company is throwing a birthday party with rare beers, live music and free cake on Saturday afternoon.
Berkshire Hathaway, Warren Buffett's investment conglomerate, and Graham Holdings Co.
Some drivers find new bike lanes threatening to their space, but they don't like it when cyclists fail to use them.
Today in "the whole world is insane": Prosecutors and police in Manassas City, Virginia, have a warrant to photograph a 17-year-old's penis in hopes of convicting him as a sex offender for sending a dirty video to his 15-year-old girlfriend.
The Washington Post's op-ed policy continues to devolve toward idiocy and farce.
Longtime Washington Post staff writer Walter Nicholls , who most recently was the contributing food editor to The Georgetowner, will be remembered this Friday, July 11, at a memorial service at 10:15 a.m. at the Friends Meeting House of Washington.
Consumers are in a new age wherein they research and compare products' value online prior to making in-store purchases.
Over at Lawfare blog, which is a bastion on the Internet for United States national security establishment thinking, editor-in-chief Benjamin Wittes is pushing this argument that National Security Agency whistleblower Edward Snowden is to blame for a massive civil liberties violation.
Facing censure at home and overseas for a perceived failure to protect civilians from violent Islamists, Nigerian President Goodluck Jonathan has launched an international media offensive to try to turn the tide of public opinion in his favor.
Over the past few months, observant Washington Post employees have noticed that familiar works of art, some deeply beloved, others as familiar as wallpaper, were disappearing from the walls of the Post's offices.
A senior US senator has reportedly asked the Justice Department to investigate the Cuban government's involvement in a plot to derail his political career by planting an explosive story regarding involvement with underage prostitutes.
Yancey Strickler writes in the Washington Post that his crowdfunding platform and the "more than 60,000 creative ideas that have been brought to life using Kickstarter" would not exist if companies like Comcast have their way.
Adam Eidinger, center foreground in plaid shirt, chairman of the DC Cannabis Campaign, and staffers with the DC Cannabis Campaign show off stacks of collected signatures to legalize marijuana in Washington.
Updated: Thu Jul 10, 2014 12:33 am
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