T/washington-dc

  1. Marriott and Hilton Sued Over ‘Resort Fees,’ Long a Bane for Travelers Business, August 23

    The attorneys general of Washington, D.C., and Nebraska accused the hotel chains of deceiving travelers by failing to include the fees in their published room rates.

  2. In D.C., Trading Politics for a Paddle Travel, August 17

    The Potomac River offers a watery vantage point on the nation’s capital, with some rocky shoals.

  3. Older People Need Rides. Why Aren’t They Using Uber and Lyft? Health, August 16

    Seniors need transportation alternatives more than ever, but many are intimidated by ride-hailing apps.

  4. A Gentler Way to Gentrify? Real Estate, August 16

    Gentrifier, interloper, developer: A new breed of builders is attempting to reclaim the “D” word and make development a little kinder and friendlier.

  5. Developer, and Other Dirty Words Slideshow, August 16

    A growing number of development companies are trying to shake the image of developers as interlopers and soften the blow of gentrification.

  6. How to Travel With a Drone Travel, August 13

    In the pursuit of epic photos and videos, don’t risk fines or getting your drone confiscated.

  7. Summer in the City Is Hot, but Some Neighborhoods Suffer More Interactive, August 9

    New research shows that summer temperatures can vary as much as 20 degrees across different parts of a city, with poor and minority neighborhoods often bearing the brunt.

  8. You Can Do Better, N.B.A. Opinion, August 6

    Treat women with more respect.

  9. What These Student Debaters Learned From the 2020 Democratic Debates U.S., August 4

    For those who recently attended a debate camp, the Democratic debates were not a chance to undercut rivals or wring donations but something else: a lesson plan.

  10. Collecting to Explore ‘Origin, Culture, Form, Function and Race’ Arts, July 31

    This Washington couple has floor-to-ceiling art as well as wearable creations and folk art curiosities.

  11. Washington, D.C., Power Failure Affects More Than 30,000 Customers U.S., July 27

    Potomac Electric Power Company said most of those who lost service had their electricity restored after about four hours.