What are Ellen Stofan's plans for the nation's most visited museum?
Three years ago, 8-year-old Relisha Rudd disappeared from D.C. General, the city’s largest family homeless shelter. She was last seen in March, 2014, with a shelter janitor, Kahlil Tatum, who was later found dead and presumed to be her kidnapper. In the months that followed, D.C.’s Metropolitan Police Department led an investigation into her disappearance, which stirred debate on whom to blame, but uncovered no sign of the missing child. We examine what Relisha’s case revealed about D.C.’s safety nets and how they affect the city’s most vulnerable residents.
- Colbert King Deputy Editorial Page Editor, The Washington Post; @kingc_i
- Brenda Donald Director, DC's Child and Family Services Agency; @donald_brenda
Most Recent Shows
The biggest baseball game of the summer is in Washington for the fifth time. But is D.C. still a baseball town?
A 1.4-acre plot of land east of downtown Takoma Park has long been eyed for development. While a neighborhood food co-op has sat on part of it for 20 years, a new plan to redevelop the space envisions restaurants, cafes, a parking garage and office space.
Wayne Rooney, a newly acquired player from England, and the rest of D.C.'s professional soccer team take the field at their new home for the first time.