While D.C. has seen great strides in lowering the number of newly diagnosed cases, the fact remains that for every hundred Washingtonians, two are living with HIV.
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
Most Recent Shows
Ivy City will see its 105-year-old school transformed into a community center and more than 300 rental units and retail space grow around it. But the redevelopment plan isn’t sitting well with residents.
D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser says that homeless people come from outside the district to take advantage of a city policy that guarantees shelter on freezing nights, a cost she says the district can no longer afford.
Kojo explores the local consequences of bogus news stories that have spread from Internet message boards to more mainstream outlets.