Will the D.C. Council overturn Initiative 77? Can a Republican win a U.S. Senate seat in Maryland? And what's going on with the Montgomery County Executive race?
New technologies are revolutionizing how we navigate cities like Washington, D.C. But they’re also forcing us to reconsider the mental maps we have of the places where we live. Kojo explores how technologies are changing our relationships with the neighborhoods where we live and work – and our perceptions of their geography.
- Ben Freed Staff Writer, Washingtonian
- Gabe Klein Former Director, District of Columbia Department of Transportation; Former Commissioner, Chicago Department of Transportation
Most Recent Shows
Artists are often on the frontlines of gentrification, moving into lower-income neighborhoods, making those neighborhoods more appealing to outsiders, and soon enough, being priced out themselves.
Despite never living here, chef Marcus Samuelsson ––who was born in Ethiopia and raised in Sweden–– says visiting the region feels a bit like a "homecoming."
The majority of journalists we surveyed after the Capital Gazette shooting feel physically safe at work. But emotionally, they're sad, vulnerable, fatigued, uneasy and heartbroken.