Washington Business Journal
The nascent biscuit sandwich company ó it just launched in July ó just won the Launch Pad challenge from new food incubator Mess Hall.
Got a happy hour planned Thursday night with a federal employee? Bring your wallet. Federal workers due to get paid on Thursday could see delays in the money being credited to their accounts.
The Mount Vernon Triangle will soon add a French restaurant to its dining choices, thanks to a restaurateur already doing business in the neighborhood.
The richest resident of Greater Washington is only one quarter as wealthy as Bill Gates, who tops the Forbes 400 list of the richest Americans for the 21st year in a row.
Way too often, we feel like our days and hours guide us, rather than vice versa. Our schedules are the master and we their abiding servants.
Wine with cola in the same drink? Chardonnay mixed with vanilla? It's coming soon to a Harris Teeter near you.
Burke & Herbert Bank & Trust must develop new procedures to guard against money laundering under the terms of a consent agreement with the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.
Your weekend forecast: Sunny both Saturday and Sunday, with temps in low 80s.
Boston-based Smart Lunches has signed up with a dozen private schools in the Washington area for its daily delivery of fresh, healthy lunches to students.
Roadside Development has agreed to acquire and rebuild the fire-gutted Frager's Hardware.
The Tysons Regional Chamber of Commerce, in partnership with First Financial Security Inc and the Tysons Partnership, will host a roving three-day job fair Oct. 6-9. They're calling it the Tysons Jobs EXPO, a first of its kind event.
Fairfax County planning staff is recommending approval for Clifton resident Jeff Waters' plan to open the jurisdiction's first paintball facility.
From paella to Porterhouse: Waldorf restaurant owner plans move to K Street with Claudia's Steakhouse
Claudia Rivas feels like her entire life has been leading up to Claudia's Steakhouse. A fourth-generation cook, the Salvadoran immigrant plans to open the Latin-tinged restaurant at 1501 K St. NW in the spring of 2015.
The contents of the theater are currently up for auction, and the property is up for sale.
The never-ending battle between business travelers and the travel industry over frequency programs currently favors airlines and hotels.
The ranks of D.C.'s locally made booze keep growing, with a third distillery in the planning stages.
The man who owns the Capitals and Wizards has his own list of tips for "living a life of purpose."
If asked to guess the food that D.C. folks tweet most about, I'd probably have said #halfsmoke, #pizza or maybe #crab.
Not content to open restaurants in the District's most booming neighborhoods, 14th Street and Capitol Hill among them, Ari Gejdenson of Mindful Restaurants is headed for Ivy City in Northeast.
One of Georgetown's oldest parking lots, owned by one of Georgetown's oldest families, will be redeveloped as a new retail destination.
Some news on the Arlington personal care front: Origins Thai Spa, which currently has one location in Sterling, is coming to Clarendon.
CarMax Inc. sells a whole lot of cars, trucks and SUVs, nearly 244,000 of them last quarter. And if its sales are a fair indication, used vehicles are holding their value.
The local restaurant offerings at Reagan National Airport are growing. "Top Chef" alum Mike Isabella will open another location of Kapnos Taverna there, joining several familiar D.C. area faces.
Del Frisco's CEO Mark Mednansky has been passing through D.C. quite a bit in recent weeks, and not just because his Dallas-based company is about to open the city's swankiest new steakhouse, Del Frisco's Double Eagle.
The Washington region is rich with millionaires, ranking No. 4 in the nation for high net wealth individuals in 2013.
The cost of living in the Washington area is high, but you can make good money here, too, and for many young Americans entering the workforce the tradeoff is apparently worth it.
The dueling bacon and vegan festivals near Nationals Park this weekend feel like an artisanal altercation waiting to happen.
Using Southeast D.C.'s United Medical Center as a backdrop, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention launched a social marketing campaign targeted at increasing HIV treatment compliance on Wednesday.
Say bye bye to the corner office. Say hello to the shrinking cubicle.
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