Are you a subscriber but don’t have an online account?

Register for full online access.


More stories about Washington-Arlington-Alexandria, DC-VA-MD-WV

  • The Lease Option

    Bethesda, Md. —This May, JPI finished construction on two high-rise apartment buildings on the campus of an exclusive prep school for young men just outside of Washington, D.C.

  • Let’s Tell the Housing Story

    WASHINGTON, D.C. - As I write this, Sen.

  • Advocates Get Behind HUD Nominee

    WASHINGTON, D.C. - Housing advocates are ready to think well of Steve Preston, the new nominee for secretary of the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD).

  • The God Connection

    WASHINGTON, D.C. Aplain brick building on the edge of this city’s impoverished Congress Heights neighborhood marks the beginning of a new wave of development here.

  • Illuminating History

    The lighting schemes for three commemorative structures in the Washington, D.C., area

  • Rooting Out Jackson's Legacy

    WASHINGTON, D.C. —I did not celebrate when Alphonso Jackson resigned as secretary of the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) on March 31.

  • Failure of Leadership

    WASHINGTON, D.C. — While pitcher Roger Clemens was testifying at a circus of a congressional hearing a few weeks ago, House Financial Services Committee Chairman Barney Frank was just down the hall, working away with a handful of other legislators at a hearing on how to modernize the Community...

  • Good Redesign Makes Old Buildings Safer

    Gibson Plaza has a crime problem. The 217 family apartments in Washington, D.C., seem plagued by violence.

  • IALD's DC Chapter Hosts Happy Hour

    The IALD's Washington, D.C., chapter is hosting a social happy hour on Thursday, April 3, 2008 from 6:30 p.m. until 8:30 p.m. at Illuminations in Georgetown, located at 3323 Cady's Alley. As a special feature, local student-designed lighting fixtures will be displayed, and the students will be on...

  • Going Where the Jobs Are

    Washington, D.C.—It used to be a neighborhood of seedy nightclubs and old warehouses, but D.C.’s powerful real estate market has made the land around the planned baseball stadium for the Washington Nationals, just south of the Capitol, into a massive development site.