Progressive politicians are irritated they have to make the same tradeoffs in their living situation as other high-income professionals.
Libertarians should recognize language as a quintessential example of spontaneous order.
Transit officials and transit-boosting politicians in D.C., L.A., and New York City are warming to the idea of being totally dependent on taxpayer subsidies.
Pandemic Repairs Were Supposed To Put D.C. Metro Back on Track. Then It Literally Went Off the Rails.
Putting the district's train system back on track will take more than better bureaucracy.
WMATA suspended automated train operations after the deadly 2009 Fort Totten crash. Perennial efforts to bring them back over the past decade have repeatedly fallen through.
Social housing supporters hope that the city can get city-owned, city-operated housing right with a new office, a more expansive mission, and different branding.
Out of 37 officers who were terminated and later reinstated, 17 had committed acts deemed a "threat to safety."
D.C officials are calling for sweeping reforms to D.C. Housing Authority's governance, or even a federal takeover, in the wake of a damning new report.
Local YIMBY advocates express concern that the tool, as written, is overly vague and could be exploited to stop development.
Even if credentialed teachers help kids learn more, it’s not worth making D.C. day cares prohibitively expensive and pushing experienced teachers out of jobs.
The city's expanded down payment assistance program is a recipe for increasing home prices.
Mayor Muriel Bowser and the D.C. Council will force all public school students ages 12 and up to be vaccinated against COVID-19.
Plus: how voters respond to vague criticism, U.S. lawmakers still at war with TikTok, and more...
So much for “fuck you, I won’t do what you tell me.”
"This is such outrageous behavior by the FBI," a D.C. Circuit judge says, calling the agency's special treatment of rich people "deeply troubling."
An emergency measure proposed by Council Chairman Phil Mendelson would have given city officials the power to fine and close the city's unregulated cannabis "gifting shops."
Despite having a near-monopoly on districtwide betting, poor decisions and mismanagement led to millions in losses on GambetDC.
And to everyone else, too.
Defense lawyer Amy Phillips is suing over what she calls the department's "watchlist policy."
The Big Board on H Street continues to insist that "all are welcome."
How to make a terrible case for a good cause
Gaetz has introduced a bill nullifying D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser's order requiring people to be vaccinated to visit bars, restaurants, gyms, and other indoor venues.
From California to Washington, D.C., new restrictions on gas-powered landscaping equipment are blanketing the nation.
On Monday, Mayor Muriel Bowser announced that the city would be reimposing a mask mandate for all indoor public spaces in the District of Columbia.
Low-Income Condo Residents Say D.C.'s Demand That They Pay for Restoring Historic Balconies Will Force Them Out of Their Homes
The $1.5 million that it would cost to fully replace balconies at the historic Kenesaw apartment building could end up tripling the condo fees of some low-income residents.
As Other Big Cities Tighten Mask and Vaccine Mandates, D.C. Becomes a Surprising Island of Relative Sanity
The nation's capital has perhaps the least intrusive pandemic policies of any big, blue American city.
Why hasn't a collapse in rail transit service produced nightmarish levels of traffic congestion? Thank working from home and flexible work schedules.
A 2016 Reason story detailed the D.C. Jail's long history of failure. Now the federal government is finally paying attention.
D.C. transit officials have known since 2017 about a safety defect in its 7000 series cars that caused a derailment last week.
Everyone over the age of two will have to wear a mask when indoors, said Mayor Muriel Bowser today.
Legislators cannot have it both ways.
A bride-to-be says the regulation is an irrational and unconstitutional restriction on her special day.
Washington, D.C., policy makers are pairing their very gradual reopening with a series of complicated, confusing, and unworkable regulations.
Also: Should D.C. be a state?
A D.C. Blues Bar Ran a Mini-Vaccine Drive for Employees and Performers. Now Its Owner Wants the Right To Reopen.
Madam's Organ owner Bill Duggan says opening venues for the vaccinated would be a "win-win-win." Artists could perform, businesses could make money, and people would have one more reason to get their shot.
Songs like "Gun Totin' Patriot" and "We Outside" might be ridiculous, Trump-worshiping schlock, but their embrace of controversial themes breathes some rebelliousness back into rap.
D.C. City Council Considers Soundproofing Requirement for Residential Construction To Appease NIMBYs
The Harmonious Living Amendment Act improves on past proposals to fine street musicians. It still suffers from all the typical problems that come with top-down regulation.
Yesterday's events at the Capitol building should be understood as a colossal law enforcement failure.
The president's weak pleading has done little to mollify demonstrators currently storming the Capitol.
"I hope my case can start removing senseless boundaries to teletherapy," said Brokamp, who is suing in federal court on First Amendment grounds.
The new law layers more bureaucratic requirements on a hospitality industry trying to bounce back from its worst year on record.
Plus: Vaccine distribution begins, stimulus talks continue, and more...
The Head of D.C.'s Long-Troubled Metro System Says Another Federal Bailout Is Needed To Stave Off Apocalyptic Service Cuts
D.C.'s public transit agency has already received close to $1 billion in federal coronavirus relief funds.
Voters came out for legalizing marijuana, removing criminal penalties for psychedelic use, and treating drug addiction as a public health concern.
The ballot measure applies to noncommercial production, distribution, and possession of "entheogenic plants and fungi."