Guinness is coming to Maryland, but the state's existing craft brewers are uncertain about what the move might mean for them.
From the mayor’s office to the police chief’s desk, the surging homicide rate in the District has prompted hard questions and finger pointing over why violence is spiking. But in the neighborhoods hit hardest, community leaders are mobilizing to address what’s fueling the bloodshed. Using conflict resolution, skill-building exercises and even the arts, activists long familiar with D.C.’s deadly crime cycles are working with low-income teens to prevent future violence. We find out what’s being done inside churches, community spaces, theaters and on city streets to stem the homicidal cycle, and learn more about why violence still plagues D.C.’s neighborhoods.
- Tyrone Parker Executive Director, Alliance of Concerned Men
- David Bowers Co-founder, No Murders DC
- Daniel Bradley Co-founder and CEO, Dreams Work
- Curtis "C-Webb" Mozie Community Activist and Videographer; Author, "Beyond the Yellow Tape: Life and Death on the Streets of D.C."
Behind The Statistics: A Lens On Lost Lives
Making Sense Of D.C.’s Uptick In Violence
Most Recent Shows
The national outcry over the "rash" of missing girls of color in the District might be based on misinformation, but the response might actually help focus resources on a very real problem.
A small church in Bethesda, Md., is protesting a proposed development atop a plot believed to be the site of a former African American cemetery.
Should the immigration status of a student's parents affect a student's eligibility for local tuition assistance?