The sexual assault allegation against Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh is prompting members of Washington's private school community to look inward.
A noose was found hanging at the National Museum of African American History And Culture in D.C. last week ––the fourth reported in the Washington region in one month. In the post-Civil War era of Jim Crow segregation, nooses were often used in the extrajudicial killing of African Americans. These lynchings were employed by hate groups like the Ku Klux Klan to terrorize communities outside their vision of white supremacy and nationalism. Decades after desegregation, nooses continue to be a symbol of racism and intimidation. Kojo discusses the historical significance of the noose, and the reactions it stirs today.
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New proposed legislation threatens some of the power D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser exercises over education in the District. Rep. Jamie Raskin is running for a second term in Congress, pledging to protect Maryland's air and federal workers. They both join us in studio.
A WAMU series explores gun violence and aggressive policing in the nation's capital.
Kojo interviews WHUR's former general manager on how his technical experience informed his leadership, and how he turned one station into a network of six.