D.C. home prices reached the highest point in history during what liberals would claim as a period of austerity for our federal city.
Politicians and basketball coaches know that you never answer the question a reporter asks you; you answer the question you want to answer.
The Washington, D.C., region has long been considered recession-proof, thanks to the remorseless expansion of the federal government in good times and bad. Yet it’s only now—as D.C. positively booms while most of the country remains in economic doldrums—that the scale of Washington’s prosperity is becoming clear.
The finger pointing and the blame game of Washington gets old, but a messy representative democracy is better than an efficient dictatorship.
Check out Rep. Tim Griffin's recently launched, "Intervention: Washington, DC"
People who have been around for a while all seem to agree. Never in living memory has the atmosphere on Capitol Hill and in Washington, D.C., generally been so toxic.
Without fail, the 40th anniversary March for Life brought large crowds to the National Mall today in the hope of securing the right to life for all.
For foreigners, the only thing nuttier than watching the way we elect our presidents is watching the way we inaugurate them.
A poet laureate comes to Washington. Yawn. In the world capital of the sound and fury that often signifies not very much, the disciplined sentiments of a poet sound as alien as a tax cut for millionaires.
It’s easy to pity Kremlinologists. These are people who spent years, even decades, studying the Soviet Union. Their job was to explain why that country did the things it did, even though those actions so often seemed counterproductive. Suddenly, though, the USSR dissolved and the Kremlinologists were out of work.
If Hollywood remade "The Graduate" and set it in 1980, the one word the businessman would have for Dustin Hoffman's character wouldn't be "plastics." It'd be "medallions."
Obama told Univision that he cannot in fact change Washington from the inside, and that it has to happen from the outside.
It’s no wonder most Americans don’t trust politicians and government agencies in Washington, D.C. Too often the city’s power brokers offer talking points that seem to fly in the face of logic.
Washington’s dysfunction is usually on full display for all the world to see. Rarely, though, is the world privy to WHY Washington is so dysfunctional – at least not honestly. Last week, an inside-Washington publication held a well-attended event on transportation that inadvertently illustrated the dysfunction that defines our government.