D.C. Politics

Karl Racine will ask more than 50 state and territory attorneys general to set aside their political differences to combat hate crimes.

D.C’s Central Union Mission distributed boxed meals instead of hosting a big dinner amid the pandemic.

The multimillion-dollar plan would replace small libraries with bigger ones, and perhaps add a branch.

Tussle over overtime costs is latest example of local lawmakers at odds with D.C. police.

Pandemic triggered huge rush of applications. Aging bureaucracies still haven’t caught up.

After an unprecedented surge in mail ballots, elections officials weigh what should be retained in 2022.

The Marion S. Barry Jr. Building will eventually have a mural in its lobby depicting his life.

Amid questions and criticism, D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser says brief visit to Wilmington was was “essential travel,” which is exempt from her quarantine order.

The Line gets subsidy despite an audit that found it had not met local hiring requirements.

Left-wing groups coalesced behind Lazere’s unsuccessful bid for an at-large D.C. Council seat.

Region’s results will affect Larry Hogan’s presidential hopes, gambling, 2013 elections and D.C. statehood.

Henderson (I) prevailed in a 23-candidate field, including three men who had run previous citywide campaigns.

Former aide to Council member David Grosso will take his seat; Robert White wins second term.

For first-time voters, the divisive 2020 election motivated them to cast ballots like no other before it.

Unprecedented early voting and other changes in Virginia, Maryland and D.C. also delayed the counting of some ballots.

It follows a months-long campaign that included petitions collected during the pandemic.

Threats of violence, mistrust in the integrity of the election and a deadly pandemic that makes voting physically risky have conjured a bleak mood among those casting ballots in the District, Maryland and Virginia.

The fence, designed to prevent climbing, will remain through Nov. 8, the agency says.

Answering questions about voting in the D.C. election and the deadlines voters need to know.

Isaac Smith says he left the alt-right and wants to help Anacostia. Many Black residents don’t buy it.

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