Six Virginians depict themselves as the conservative heirs to retiring U.S. Rep. Frank Wolf.
The Board of Supervisors holds its first public hearings on budget and gets an earful of dissenting opinions.
Every year, volunteers clean up Little Hunting Creek, but the tires, carts and junk keep piling up in the water.
With neighbors able to report their concerns anonymously online, some immigrants say they feel targeted.
EnviroSolutions says it is willing to close the landfill six years earlier than it originally proposed.
County officials are looking for a compromise, but a Fairfax tradition to defer to the local supervisor could fall.
Officials debate funding amenities for residents who are “paying more and getting less service.”
The county will convene a group to mediate differences between the waste company and area residents
Ahead of a school funding decision, they voted to advertise a rate that gives them room for debate.
Neighbors’ tempers over traffic still raging, a new road could be an olive branch.
$3.7 billion budget proposal by county executive falls far short of school officials’ request, supervisor says.
The county has repeatedly said it can’t meet school system’s request for an additional $97 million.
The plan for development around the Silver Line would allow 22,000 new homes.
After agreeing five years ago to close the site by 2019, the landfill owner now wants to operate it until 2040.
Some see development around new Silver Line stops as an opportunity, while others fear negative impacts.
It would include raises, student feedback in evaluations and higher health-insurance premiums.
Nearly $100,000 worth of marijuana was found in the Temple Hills house, and one person was arrested.
Operator EnviroSolutions agreed in 2009 to close site by 2019, but firm now seeks extension from Fairfax.
The program will target some of Northern Virginia’s most congested highways.
Michael Caplin and others are trying to create a sense of place in the Tysons Corner area.
Antonio covers government, politics and other regional issues in Fairfax County, a place that is bigger and more complicated than you'd initially think. He became a journalist in 1995, and has worked in Los Angeles, New York and Chicago before joining the Post in September of 2013.
Antonio was born and raised in Huntington Park, CA, another place that is more complicated than it appears. Antonio enjoys a well-made Old-Fashioned, loves to exercise and is a sucker for an expertly crafted sentence.