The D.C. government and a federal agency that distributes AmeriCorps funding disagree over why the District missed a deadline to get more than $3.5 million for nonprofit education programs.
The new center will give 75,000 D.C. residents access to legal and medical services, including physicals for jobs, dental services and minor surgical procedures.
The upcoming Citi Open will commemorate 50 years of helping underserved children through tennis and education. Proceeds collected by the Washington Tennis & Education Foundation serve kids in Wards 7 and 8.
Boston-based Consigli Construction, with offices in D.C. and a half dozen other cities, is donating its time to the construction of the new storage shed, which broke ground on April 23.
As drug overdose deaths continue to rise in the U.S., a goal for Saturday’s charity run in D.C. aims to show affected families they’re not alone.
Two both nonprofits focused on jobs and services for people with disabilities, are merging, creating one of the largest employers of people with disabilities in the mid-Atlantic, and one of the Washington area’s largest nonprofits.
The Grassroot Project connects athletes from some of D.C.’s richest neighborhoods with students in need.
In the midst of March Madness, another basketball tournament took over a D.C. arena for a day with just as much competitive spirit. The goal? To raise money for a local nonprofit that focuses on youth development called Student-athletes Organized to Understand Leadership, or S.O.U.L.
It’s back: “Hexagon,” the satirical, comedy revue that’s been laughing at politics for 62 years, launches its spring run Friday.
While some folks were out hitting the stores and returning gifts, others spent the day after Christmas preparing meals and wrapping gifts for the homeless.
Bethesda Chevy-Chase High School students started a nonprofit that teaches the elderly how to use technology and gadgets.
It’s often winter’s cold nights that spark concern over the health and well-being of the homeless. But the long days of summer are just as dangerous.
The deaths of two nonprofit counselors for young adults in Prince William County have been connected to a participant of the program.
Before Rachel Panay joined Back On My Feet, she was an alcoholic with
waning music career. And she certainly wasn\’t a runner. Yet at a quarter of six on
chilly morning, she\’s outside the N Street Women\’s Shelter dressed in a thick
coat, wool hat and gloves preparing for a run.
Imagine touring with Beyonce, interning at Vogue or spending the day with President Clinton. Now imagine you can do all that and help a charity at the same time.
Recreating the District in video game form was no small task. Here's how the developers did it.