1. Lincoln’s Murder Is Often Re-enacted, but Not at Ford’s Theater Culture, April 14

    The theater says that allowing the assassination to be recreated there would undermine the gravity and significance of Abraham Lincoln’s death.

  2. $420,000 Homes in West Virginia, Mississippi and the District of Columbia Real Estate, April 10

    A 1940 Colonial Revival home in Charles Town, an 1858 Greek Revival house in Holly Springs and a one-bedroom condominium in Washington.

  3. Septic Installer Is Sentenced to 7 Years for Urging Jan. 6 Mob With Megaphone Express, April 4

    Taylor James Johnatakis, 40, coordinated rioters to rush a police barricade at the Southwest stairs to the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6.

  4. ‘Pretty Big Bunny, Huh?’: Biden Hosts White House Easter Egg Roll Washington, April 1

    Even before the skies opened up on children rolling eggs down a soggy South Lawn, the 146-year-old tradition was caught up in the latest partisan storm.

  5. Esther Coopersmith, Washington Hostess and Diplomat, Dies at 94 Obits, March 31

    A place at her dinner tables, which sat 75, provided access to networks of money, influence and power across cultural and political divides.

  6. Los líderes de la IA presionan al Congreso mientras aumentan las tensiones con China En español, March 29

    Más de 100 directores de tecnología e inversionistas se reunirán en Washington el 1 de mayo. Y tienen una agenda.

  7. A.I. Leaders Press Advantage With Congress as China Tensions Rise Business, March 27

    Silicon Valley chiefs are swarming the Capitol to try to sway lawmakers on the dangers of falling behind in the artificial intelligence race.

  8. Demonstrators Make Themselves Heard on Abortion Pill Case Washington, March 26

    Thirteen abortion-rights protesters were arrested near the Supreme Court as part of a civil disobedience action. Abortion opponents were less numerous but still vocal.

  9. After Rise in Murders During the Pandemic, a Sharp Decline in 2023 National, December 29

    The country is on track for a record drop in homicides, and many other categories of crime are also in decline, according to the F.B.I.

  10. Congress Votes to Roll Back Biden Administration Rule on Water Washington, March 29

    The president has promised a veto, but Republicans scored another win in their campaign to put Congress on record against White House policies.

  11. ‘The Era of Urban Supremacy Is Over’ Op Ed, March 15

    Many of the nation’s major cities face a daunting future.

  12. Imagining a Memorial to an Unimaginable Number of Covid Deaths T Style, November 9

    In cities, especially, monuments have become not just an artistic genre unto themselves but evanescent, ever-evolving tributes to those we lost — and continue to lose.

  13. Meet Me Downtown Interactive, October 26

    We visited 10 cities across the country to see how the pandemic and its aftershocks have reshaped the American downtown.

  14. Your Friday Briefing: U.S. to Unseal Trump Warrant N Y T Now, August 11

    Plus Russia prepares for show trials and Taiwan does not rise to China’s provocations.

  15. The Business Lunch May Be Going Out of Business Dining, July 11

    As remote work persists and business deals are sealed online, many upscale restaurants that catered to the nation’s downtown office crowd are canceling the meal.

  16. ‘Finally, some peace of mind,’ Biden says addressing the start of Covid vaccinations for very young children. Washington, June 21

    President Biden also visited a vaccination site in Washington, D.C. ahead of his remarks.

  17. Virus Cases Grow After White House Correspondents Dinner Washington, May 5

    Secretary of State Antony J. Blinken was among the attendees reporting coronavirus infections on Wednesday.

  18. A handful of coronavirus cases emerge after the White House Correspondents’ Dinner. Washington, May 4

    Cases are not uncommon in Washington these days, and there is no certainty that those who tested positive were infected at the dinner.