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 most Washingtonians, $1,000 is a significant sum of money. In a bid to end traffic-related fatalities, D.C. policy makers are considering a proposal to impose four-digit fines on those going more than 25 miles per hour over the speed limit. Whether or not these increased speeding penalties go into effect, they beg the question: can the threat of high fines save lives? We talk with transportation experts about about ways to make enforcement of traffic laws in the region more effective.
- Gabe Klein Former Director, District of Columbia Department of Transportation; Former Commissioner, Chicago Department of Transportation
- Jessica Cicchino Vice President of Research, Insurance Institute of Highway Safety
Poll: Grade Your Government
Poll: Grade Your Own Response To Snowzilla
Poll: Grade Your Neighbors' Response To Snowzilla
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.