The unpaid rite of passage known as the internship has evolved under pressure and lawsuits, and now many organizations pay all interns for their work. The U.S. Senate will soon follow suit.
The Washington region is home to numerous examples of Brutalist architecture, like the Department of Health and Human Services’ Hubert H. Humphrey building. These bulky piles of concrete are derided by many. In the past few years, though, a growing number of people have begun to celebrate the style, like in a new map of Brutalist D.C., or a recent New York Times headline that proclaimed “Brutalism Is Back.” We explore the history of Brutalist architecture in the Washington region and consider whether the style is worth saving — let alone making a comeback.
- Roger Lewis Architect; Columnist, "Shaping the City," Washington Post; and Professor Emeritus of Architecture, University of Maryland College Park
- Deane Madsen Founder, Brutalist DC; Associate Editor of Design, Architect Magazine
Most Recent Shows
Juneteenth commemorates the day the last slaves were freed in Texas. How does the region celebrate this holiday?
Television remains the most common way for Americans to get their news.
A group of tenants in Brightwood Park are withholding rent over what they call deplorable building conditions; we explore the rights of tenants--and landlords--in disputes, and whether rent strikes are effective.