A new map celebrates Washington's Brutalist buildings, which are distinguished by their blocky concrete facades. Is the much-derided Brutalism making a comeback?
Jullette Saussy was hired by D.C. government less than a year ago to oversee reforms in the city’s troubled fire and emergency medical services department. Those calls for reform came in the wake of several controversies, including the death of a local man who suffered a heart attack across the street from a fire station. But Saussy announced plans this week to resign from the post, claiming that her proposals were blocked and that the department’s failure to change its approach to medical services was putting lives in danger. Kojo chats with Saussy about her decision to quit – and what she believes is at stake in the city’s fire and emergency medical services department.
- Jullette Saussy Outgoing Medical Director, D.C. Fire and Emergency Medical Services Department
Most Recent Shows
Local artists are making statements about race and violence by joining a movement of theater performances.
Kojo explores the surprising findings of a Johns Hopkins survey on what D.C.'s federal workers and unelected policy makers really think of the American public.
The First Lady of Virginia Dorothy McAuliffe and other regional leaders are exploring new, innovative ways to combat local food insecurity.