With Silver Line, will people live in Tysons?

The Ascent at Spring Hill Station in Tysons West. (N. Wright/Capital Business)

Tysons already has a city’s worth of office space, shopping and jobs. Until recently, it hardly had any people.

Sunday Business

Henry Kravis reimagines his legendary buyout firm

Henry Kravis reimagines his legendary buyout firm

KKR, the private-equity giant immortalized in “Barbarians at the Gate,” enters new territory.

Tap into the recipes of television chefs

Tap into the recipes of television chefs

The Food Network in the Kitchen app lets you search dishes by Bobby Flay, Giada De Laurentiis and more.

This app is jumpin’

This app is jumpin’

Imagine yourself a ninja warrior with this addictive game to send a nimble competitor to the stars.

Columnists

Michelle Singletary

Michelle Singletary

Want to reduce your health-care costs? Get moving.

Keeping physically fit helps you stay fiscally fit, too.

Barry Ritholtz

Barry Ritholtz

So you’re the world’s greatest trader? Taxes will fix that.

Traders pay a tax of 30 percent or more on short-term capital gains. Passive indexers come out ahead.

Thomas Heath

Thomas Heath

Dealmaker quits Carlyle and big future to chase a dream

Johnson charts a path from Anacostia to Carlyle, with stops at Princeton and Harvard, then walks away.

Latest News

Small business weekly: Obamacare, O1A and online taxes

Small business weekly: Obamacare, O1A and online taxes

Our weekly review of the biggest small-business and start-up news, with a focus on Washington.

Dealmaker quits Carlyle and big future to chase a dream

Dealmaker quits Carlyle and big future to chase a dream

Johnson charts a path from Anacostia to Carlyle, with stops at Princeton and Harvard, then walks away.

With Silver Line, will people live in Tysons?

With Silver Line, will people live in Tysons?

Tysons already has a city’s worth of office space, shopping and jobs. Until recently, it hardly had any people.

The Switch

How spy agencies keep their ‘toys’ from law enforcement

How spy agencies keep their ‘toys’ from law enforcement

The most sophisticated surveillance technologies are not always available to law enforcement because they are classified, current and former officials say.

More from The Switch