Kojo speaks with Maryland's Attorney General Brian Frosh about his office's expanded powers granted in the most recent General Assembly session. We also discuss the latest plan to make Metro solvent with Metro Board member and Arlington County Board member Christian Dorsey.
Nearly all of large school districts in the United States run food services for students in-house. But D.C. Public Schools, which relies on a contractor, does not. In 2015, a whistleblower flagged waste and abuse by Chartwells, the District’s food services provider. The matter was resolved in a $19.4 million settlement, but the District still gets its school meals from that provider. With that provider’s contract ending this school year, D.C. officials and parents are wondering why the city can’t provide their own meal services. Kojo explores the school district’s challenges today.
- Jeffrey Anderson Washington City Paper contributing writer and co-founder of District Dig
- Cathal Armstrong Owner and Chef, Restaurant Eve (Alexandria, VA); Author, "My Irish Table: Recipes From the Homeland and Restaurant Eve" Founder, Chefs as Parents
Most Recent Shows
Kojo chats with the man behind a film screening at Filmfest D.C. that documents the history of the American invasion of Grenada through the eyes of one family's story.
In the wake of another Metro meltdown this week, Metro General Manager Paul Wiedefeld is rolling out a plan to revamp funding for the troubled transit system.
Back in town to promote his new album, "The Iceberg," at D.C.'s 9:30 Club, hip hop artist Oddisee talks to Kojo about how the D.C. region and its music inspire his work.