The Washington Post

Washington D.C. is ready for a change in parking policy. The District Department of Transportation announced plans, so far mostly conceptual, to launch the parkDC value pricing system next summer.
3 days ago   The Washington Post
Despite early promises to support a swift recovery after Hurricane Katrina, slow Federal cleanup of debris and inadequate provision of suitable housing for evacuees are slowing rebuilding efforts.
Jan 30, 2006   The Washington Post
Local police departments are increasingly relying on federally-funded surveillance camera networks to pick up where local citizens and underfunded police left off -- keeping their 'eyes on the street'.
Jan 23, 2006   The Washington Post
Timothy M. Kaine will addresses the politically touchy issues, calling for more control of development as a means of reducing congestion.
Jan 17, 2006   The Washington Post
Harold Meyerson argues that thanks to Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa, transportation and land use in the City of Angels now focuses on the public sector, not the private realm, as the Mayor takes on a strong central identity heretofore lacking.
Jan 17, 2006   The Washington Post
A new state bill, opposed by the governor, will apply only to the corporate giant.
Jan 16, 2006   The Washington Post
Even before approval of an official ban, nearly 200 bars and restaurants have prohibited smoking on their own.
Jan 10, 2006   The Washington Post
Loudoun County, Virginia, developers have little time to get approval for hundreds of new homes before a revised zoning ordinance is passed.
Jan 10, 2006   The Washington Post
After sowing investment in their locales, a growing number of universities in urban centers are reaping vibrant near-campus districts.
Jan 9, 2006   The Washington Post
Roger K. Lewis argues that there's no way to safely rebuild New Orleans the way it was. Let nature take its course, and build over the water instead of building in harm's way.
Jan 9, 2006   The Washington Post
The Census Bureau's projected U.S. population for the year 2030 is 363,584,435, 23 percent more than today's population of 296 million. The Washington Post asks six observers how this growth will change the country?
Jan 3, 2006   The Washington Post