Construction delays and big holiday crowds mean you’ll have to add extra time to fly in or out of the D.C. region’s airports for much of the next month and a half.
A weeklong traffic enforcement blitz is underway throughout D.C., prompted by concerns over a spike in traffic-related fatalities over 2017.
The first crash, involving four vehicles, killed a Manassas man and sent two other drivers to the hospital. A second accident hours later worsened eastbound traffic.
Why get stuck in traffic when you can just jog to work? For some D.C. residents, that’s fast becoming the commute of choice to shorten time trapped in a car.
With high-resolution sensors, 3D imaging technology, and an overall stealthier build, these new speed cameras can detect and track up to 32 vehicles at one time in up to six lanes of traffic.
“Just laying down more miles of pavement doesn’t make for a reliable commute,” said a veteran of several regional boards on traffic. Here’s what you can do to help make your commute easier.
Chanting “no more deaths,” more than 50 cyclists rallied Thursday outside city hall. They want D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser to prioritize her “Vision Zero” initiative, which aims for no pedestrian deaths by 2024.
If you felt like traffic around the D.C. area was particularly awful Wednesday, it really was: The effects of a fatal crash on the Woodrow Wilson Bridge rippled throughout the Capital Beltway.
Frustrating traffic backups on the Capital Beltway won’t disappear anytime soon. But some interesting transportation trends and factors are slowing the increase of the total amount of travel on area roads.
A Cars.com survey found the D.C. area has the longest average commute of five metropolitan areas surveyed, the greatest percentage of people who enjoy their commutes — and the commuters most likely to swear while driving.
Some roads in D.C. that normally reverse at rush-hour will not reverse on Monday due to the Emancipation Day holiday. Here’s what you need to know.
Street closures and parking enforcements are in full effect as D.C. celebrates 156 years since the D.C. Compensated Emancipation Act that ended slavery in the District.
There may still be a chill in the air, but two sure signs of spring emerge Tuesday afternoon along the Anacostia River: a Washington Nationals home game, and the potential traffic problems that go with it.
Most of the streets that were closed for Saturday’s March for Our Lives have been reopened by D.C. Police, though some restrictions are still in place. Here’s what you need to know.
March For Our Lives — a rally promoting gun control efforts — arrives in Washington Saturday. It is is expected to draw hundreds of thousands of people to the area, which will have a major impact on traffic and transit. WTOP has all the information you need.
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.