There will be a celebration Saturday morning in the streets of Washington.
A D.C. Public Schools bus driver for special-needs children has a lot to answer for after being charged with drunk driving.
Carbon monoxide leak at DC elementary school sends 7 to hospital
With Friday morning's Freeze Warning and cooler temperatures on the way, it may be time to start thinking about this winter's snow.
"Barks and Brews" was in full swing Thursday night as pet lovers and dogs socialized and threw back some beers.
What's happening in the local music world this weekend?
The 55th annual Washington International Horse Show is under way at the Verizon Center this week.
Family: Police documents don't justify killing of Conn. woman after Capitol car chase
ACLU asks Minnesota Vikings stadium, media not to use Redskins name during game next month
Langley Elementary School will be closed Friday.
DC Council could vote to decriminalize recreational marijuana possession as early as January
National Park Service announces lottery for tickets to National Christmas Tree lighting Dec. 6
DC cab drivers form association with Teamsters, seek more input on regulations
Ateacher at Thurgood Marshall Academy in Southeast Washington has received the so-called Oscar of teaching, the Milken Educator Award.
To say that anticipation has been high for the opening of Bluejacket, the newest D.C. brewery and restaurant from Neighborhood Restaurant Group, would be the understatement of the year.
Sheila Stewart, who worked at a number of D.C. radio station, died Thursday morning.
Prosecutors have offered a plea deal to a 26-year-old Samoan woman charged in the death of her newborn son at the convent where she was studying to become a nun.
Under a new bill in the D.C. Council, getting caught with less than an ounce of marijuana in the nation's capital would no longer be a crime.
As Congress on Thursday begins to scrutinize the source of glitches that have plagued Healthcare.gov, many Republicans and Democrats have expressed differing viewpoints about who is to blame.
When cyber crooks lay their online traps, D.C. computer addresses are among their favorites to target, according to a cybersecurity firm.