Washington Business Journal
Say bye bye to the corner office. Say hello to the shrinking cubicle.
We reported earlier Monday on a $1.9 million investment in local pizza restaurant chain &pizza, and now we know what that funding will be used for: at least four more locations of the pizza spot in the D.C. area.
Tax systems vary state-by-state, but some are more fair than others, a new report shows.
There's always room for more pizza, apparently. California-based Pizza Studio is the latest brand to enter the fast-casual pizza market in D.C., signing a lease for the former Baja Fresh space in Dupont Circle.
Star chef Daniel Boulud has been the talk of D.C. this week as he prepares to open his first restaurant, DBGB Kitchen and Bar, at CityCenterDC Saturday.
Traveling to sunny Costa Rica from the Washington region will get a little bit easier next year, thanks to a new nonstop flight from Southwest Airlines between Baltimore-Washington International Airport and San Jose, Costa Rica.
For the most part, celebrity chef Daniel Boulud's business has been split in two: his highly successful portfolio of New York restaurants, and the handful of restaurants that bear his name in hotels in places like Las Vegas and Singapore. But D.C. is different.
Lawyers, insurance companies, bureaucratic inefficiency, flawed regulation, corporate greed I listened while pedigreed panelists at a conference in St. Paul, Minn., rattled off reasons why U.S. health care costs were skyrocketing.
Krispy Kreme's Washington-area presence will expand significantly over the next several years under a franchise agreement that will add almost two-dozen new locations.
Next up in the list of CityCenterDC milestones, which, let's face it, we've been tracking obsessively: the luxury downtown D.C. development's first restaurant, DBGB Kitchen and Bar from lauded New York chef Daniel Boulud, officially opens Friday.
Some familiar names and some new faces are among the finalists in D.C.'s latest culinary incubator challenge.
Residents and other interested groups will get the chance to sound off on the best spot for a new FBI headquarters as federal officials try to narrow the scope from three potential locations in Maryland and Virginia.
TTR Sotheby's International Realty agent Alex Venditti feared he was facing an uphill battle when he was picked to market 3043 P St. NW to prospective buyers.
An online auction by Auction Markets LLC raised more than $200,000 during the first sale of Truland Group Inc. trucks.
Supermarket giant Kroger Co., which widened its footprint in the D.C. area with the January acquisition of Harris Teeter for $2.5 billion, says it will be hiring 20,000 workers across its store divisions.
Commuters on the Metro Thursday night might have been less than enamored with hundreds of white-clad Dīner en Blanc attendees toting tables, chairs and other picnic supplies, but those who participated in the first-ever D.C. event didn't let that spoil their evening.
Georgetown won't be piano bar-less for long.
Loudoun County has declared itself a data center hub for the Eastern Seaboard. But that doesn't mean its residents and businesses have access to quality data.
Del Frisco's Double Eagle Steakhouse may be aiming to be the latest go-to fine dining restaurant in the city but that doesn't mean they have to look like it.
Two-time Academy Award winner Kevin Spacey will be in the nation's capital soon, but not to film his Netflix series, "House of Cards." He'll show off his vocal talents at the Shakespeare Theatre in Washington for a one-night-only concert Sept. 29.
The Tysons Galleria is home to some of the nation's most upscale retailers Hugo Boss, Cartier, Burberry, Chanel, Coach, Gucci, Saks Fifth Avenue. Its signs don't match its ritz.
Good news for Crumbs fans: Some of the cupcake company's D.C.-area stores could reopen after a federal bankruptcy judge on Wednesday approved the sale of the company to a new owner.
The battle to win the new home of the Federal Bureau of Investigation is down to three sites and two states.
Pinea, the new restaurant, aims to be a destination for local diners as much as it caters to hotel guests.
In 2008, Ja'Net Adams' household income dropped from $90,000 to $25,000 when she was laid off from her job as a pharmaceutical rep.
The D.C. region's largest electrical contractor abruptly shut down a little more than a month ago, forcing more than 700 employees to find new jobs and dozens of general contractors and sureties to find replacement firms to finish out the company's work.
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