Parking ticket and towing revenue collected through the Department of Public Works is on the decline in D.C., continuing a trend going back about a decade.
Maryland may shift to a tolling structure in an effort to reduce congestion and encourage carpooling on both I-270 and the Capital Beltway.
The Office of Legislative Audits found a number of ways the Maryland State Highway Administration can improve its security, awarding of contracts and the way a vendor responsible for speed cameras does its work in a recent report.
Metro moved closer Thursday to keeping its current hours for at least another year, even as the District threatened to block the plans in two weeks over concerns that the reduced service could remain indefinitely.
The final version of the legislation headed for Gov. Ralph Northam’s desk only allows for handheld speed cameras used by police officers while in highway work zones.
A Yellow Line shutdown and track work on all other lines will slow Metro riders over Presidents Day weekend.
Potholes opened up on northbound Route 4 on the deck of the bridge over the western branch of the Patuxent River. Crews with the Maryland State Highway Administration temporarily patched the holes Wednesday morning.
After Metro lost about $6 million in fare and other revenues during the most recent partial shutdown of the federal government, the agency is working on plans to help riders continue using the system if there is another shutdown as soon as this weekend.
The possibility of HOV lanes on Fairfax County Parkway drew opposition from the public at a Board of Supervisors’ Transportation Committee meeting Tuesday afternoon.
Compare a 40-hour workweek to how much time people waste in traffic in the D.C. area and you’d be sitting around for nearly a month, according to number crunching by INRIX, Inc. that ranks the region’s congestion as second worst in the nation.
Ridesharing services are having a dramatic effect on the number of taxicab rides in the nation’s capital.
For now, a second federal government shutdown in 2019 looks unlikely. Still, some area leaders are working to lessen the impact of a shutdown on federal workers in the event that negotiations fail.
“No right turn on red” signs will start going up in dozens of new D.C. locations starting February 19, as long as weather permits.
The Metro Board is moving toward extending current rail service hours for at least another year, with the support of Maryland, Virginia and federal appointees — but the District continues to object to continued service cuts.
Work begins this week to finally finish the last significant piece of the first phase of the Silver Line project, which opened to riders in 2014.
The three-part series "The making of Marion Barry" looks at how the future mayor got his start in the civil rights movement, how he became a power player in the city and his enduring legacy.