WASHINGTON — The District Department of Transportation and Department of Public Works have decided to keep the meters off around Nationals Park for the Winter Classic on New Year’s Day. That means Capitals fans attending…
WASHINGTON — Wondering if you can catch the bus on Christmas? Or if you need to feed the meter? Traffic and parking rules as well as transit schedules can get confusing on holidays, but WTOP’s…
Parking can be tough — but a video going viral online
captures a driver\’s more than 4-minute attempt to escape a parking lot.
From Springfield Town Center to Tysons, from the Mall in Columbia to the Mall at Prince Georges, the holiday shopping season is in
full swing — and so is the competition to find the best parking spot.
In 2015, the D.C. Department of Transportation will begin a pilot program to fluctuate parking rates in real-time based on demand for street parking in Chinatown and Penn Quarter.
Sometime soon, it could be easier to find and pay for parking.
If you find a great parking space in front of a broken parking meter, can you park there? The answer is complicated.
If you park overnight in D.C., you can get a ticket if you don\’t have a D.C. license plate. It\’s an issue for Maryland and Virginia residents frequently brought to WTOP Ticketbuster\’s attention.
After learning that the closest parking lot to FedEx Field for fans costs $57.50, we wondered what other things you can do around town with that
A slew of street closures are on tap for downtown Washington next week as President Obama welcomes African leaders to a three-day summit.
There\’s more available parking around Metro\’s new Silver Line stations than riders might think.
Learn more about amenities at each Silver Line station, which bus routes will serve the stations and how the new Metro service will affect commuters.
Lisa Foreman got a ticket, even though she parked under a green sign. Now she wants the fine rescinded.
A lengthy rush hour is expected through Southeast and Southwest D.C. Friday as fans leave Nationals Park following the home opener.
You think it\’s bad in D.C.? It is — but it\’s far
worse in other U.S. cities.