Five years ago, an earthquake shook our region--and caused $34 million in damage to the Washington National Cathedral. We get an update on the repairs.
For much of its history, Washington was considered something of a culinary backwater: a city of cafeterias and generic restaurants. But that began to change in the late 1960s. Our series on Washington’s culinary history continues as we explore how an influx of immigrants and the arrival of the District’s first celebrity chef began to change the city’s culinary DNA.
- Mark Furstenberg Bread baker; Founder, Marvelous Market and the Bread Line
- Phyllis Richman Former Washington Post Restaurant Critic
Jean-Louis Palladin Makes Celery Soup
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Local municipalities do their best to prevent emergency events. But when they do happen, like the recent deadly explosion at an apartment building in Silver Spring, local government has to respond quickly and effectively to address the short term and long term impact of the disaster.
Top officials at the United Nations are acknowledging, for the first time, that their organization played a role in a cholera epidemic that broke out in Haiti in 2010. The disease swept through the country as it was recovering from a catastrophic earthquake, just as the staff of the Kojo Nnamdi Show arrived to report on the disaster.