Washington DC News
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Should America ever negotiate with terrorists?
Is America's government too big?
Gay weddings made up 17 percent of marriages in Washington this past year, the first year gay marriages were legal in the state, state officials reported Wednesday.
A District of Columbia police officer charged with producing child pornography is due in federal court for a bond review.
If you want to be insured come Jan. 1, you have to pay your first month's premium by your insurer's due date, often Dec. 31. Sounds simple enough, but federal officials and insurers are concerned that many consumers don't realize they have to take this last step and will remain uninsured.
After a threatened pullout over a DC minimum wage dispute Walmart opened two new stores in the District of Columbia on Wednesday.
Alderson Broaddus had no trouble avenging an earlier season non-conference loss to the University of the District of Columbia Wednesday at Rex Pyles Arena, defeating the Firebirds in dominating fashion, 95-65.
First Lady Michelle Obama welcomed military families to the White House today to unveil this year's holiday decorations and thank them for their sacrifices and service to the country.
The District of Columbia's Fire Department recently came into possession of 13 new ambulances to supplement the city's aging fleet, but there's one problem.
The D.C. Council has given preliminary approval to an increase in the District of Columbia's minimum wage to $11.50 an hour, one of the nation's highest.
All 50 states and the District of Columbia have more lax financial disclosure rules for their high court justices than the disclosure requirements for federal judges, according to an analysis from a watchdog group.
Republicans are fighting Republicans. Teacher unions are linking arms with tea partyers.
He's known as a Civilian Aide to the Secretary of the Army. The positions were created in 1922.
More than 60 horses and riders arrived in Vancouver for the upcoming Cavalia Odysseo show, which runs Dec. 7 to Jan. 5., on Monday.
The District of Columbia police department has released video of a man they say is suspected in a sexual assault last week.
State judicial officials have authorized in-house lawyers with out-of-state licenses to do pro bono work in New York as part of a broad effort to meet more legal needs of residents who can't afford them.
Paul Zukerberg, a candidate for Attorney General of the District of Columbia, has re-filed his lawsuit to force the District to hold an election for that post.