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Jill of all trades, having covered everything from immigration reform, to Obama's health care reform to international "energy poverty". Over the years, Diana has worked for various publications from Charlotte Weekly in North Carolina to Hearst in Washington D.C.
Originally from North Carolina. Inquisitive by nature always looking for multiple sides to a story. Photographer, world traveler, and news junkie with additional interest in international development.
As September draws to a close, several embassies are opening their doors to the public with films and celebrations.
Capitol Hill loves its pets — cats, dogs and the exotic alike — and the affection was on full display last week, as Fireside21 revealed the winners of its “Top Dog” contest and the Animal Health Institute hosted its 17th Annual Celebrity Pet Night, complete with the winners of its 2013 Cutest Pets on Capitol Hill Contest.
After Wednesday’s solemn 9/11 commemorations, it falls to the organizers of Listen! Dance! Unite! to show people around the Capitol that unity events can have a little flair as well.
Working for Rep. Connie Mack, R-Fla., sparked Heidi Wilson’s interest in health care, an issue that led her to the Generic Pharmaceutical Association.
It’s time again for Take Five, when HOH talks with a member of Congress about topics relatively unrelated to legislative work. This week, Rep. Suzan DelBene, D-Wash., talks about her travels during recess, social media and the great outdoors.
It’s time again for Take Five, when HOH talks with a member of Congress about topics relatively unrelated to legislative work. This week, Rep. Robert W. Goodlatte, R-Va., talks about National League teams vs. American League teams, his favorite hiking trail and what’s on his reading list.
Washington’s Metropolitan Police Department introduced its new bloodhound, Sam, this week, providing a valuable lesson in community-police relations: If you want a friend, get a dog.
Fifty-five years ago, on Aug. 22, 1958, Ben’s Chili Bowl opened for business. Now an essential and thriving part of the community, it has seen the landscape of U Street Northwest drastically change over the years. It survived the riots in the ’60s, waves of construction around the U Street Metro and a sluggish D.C. economy. Yet through it all, it beckoned people to come in, sit down at the counter and share conversation.
People often complain about the state of the world. The economy isn’t great, and every day there is another tragedy in the news. What can the average Joe do to change any of that? Well, if you are Sarah Fertig and her team of self-proclaimed “weirdo do-gooders,” you bake pies and give them away for free.
It’s been said the way to people’s heart is through their stomachs, and some immigration activists were hoping that adage might work for them as they pressured lawmakers this week to back immigration overhaul proposals.
Beer enthusiasts have a chance to taste history tonight at the Heurich House Museum.
Living in the District means having a car isn’t exactly a necessity, until it is.
Perhaps missing the House bells he grew accustomed to while working for Rep. Dale E. Kildee, D-Mich., Ted Henderson started Capitol Bells, an iPhone app that lets users know when House votes are happening and allows them to “vote” in real time with their representative.
Ellen Harvey: The Alien’s Guide to the Ruins of Washington, D.C., the tour of America’s capital city through alien eyes, has inspired the Corcoran Gallery of Art to host a one-day Community Pop-Up Gallery on Aug. 24.
Remember “Wipeout” — the reality game show series in which contestants competed in the “world’s largest obstacle course”? Well, Washington has taken the concept to another level. ROC Race is a VAVi production that combines a 5K course with game show-inspired obstacles to give you the craziest run ever. Just like the show it will feature:
First he lost his job. Now he’s losing his home.
Former Sen. Scott P. Brown’s “estranged half brother” has been charged in Connecticut with impersonating a police officer after authorities say he stopped boaters.
It’s not quite the weekend, but close enough! What do you do with your evening if you don’t want to get too crazy?
Here’s something for federal employees to ponder in the age of the sequester.
Washington’s beer scene is hopping, with brew crews such as DC Brau, 3 Stars and Chocolate City ramping up production for a thirsty city. But the first brewpub to open in the District since Prohibition, Capitol City Brewing Co., is celebrating its 21st anniversary tonight at its downtown location, 1100 New York Ave. NW, and in honor of hitting the legal drinking age, the downtown bar and restaurant is throwing a Birthday Beer Tapping Party for its anniversary wheat beer, Honey 21.
Wondering what the parade of frankenfood was doing traipsing through the streets of Washington on Monday night?
Prepay for a cocktail and support a local business. Yes, prepay … and no, it’s not what you’re probably thinking.
It’s time again for Take Five, when HOH talks with a member of Congress about topics relatively unrelated to legislative work. This week Rep. Robert Pittenger, R-N.C., talks about being banished from caffeine and what he’s learned from strong leaders.
Aug. 1 — it’s not just the start of recess. It’s associated with so many national days you can take your pick of which one to celebrate.
The District is known for having unpredictable weather, as well as influxes of interns. With each passing semester, they descend upon Washington to fill a variety of paid and unpaid positions.