Looking to live in a city and rent on the cheap? Des Moines, Iowa, might be for you — but New York City most definitely is not.
The D.C. region’s largest residential real estate network is putting its heft directly at the feet of would-be workers at Amazon’s future second headquarters.
CoStar Realty Information says average monthly rents for a one-bedroom apartment in the Richmond area have gone from about $800 in 2012 to just under $1,000 at the end of this year.
In a city where rents have gone through the roof, one tenant held on to a real deal: $28.43 a month for a Manhattan apartment.
In the Washington metro area, rents are up 1.5 percent in the last year, largely because there are more apartments on the market and more landlords competing for tenants.
D.C. now ranks as the fourth-most expensive market for apartment rent — but it comes with perks too.
The voice behind “Wicked” and “Frozen” comes to MGM National Harbor on Sunday.
Jonathan Larson’s musical masterpiece makes its final stop of its 20th anniversary tour right here in D.C.
Even with the slight increase to District rents, they remain a far cry from the 5 percent to 10 percent increase seen in some cities on the West Coast — some of that is due to new construction.
Adam Pascal, Tony nominee from “Rent,” will perform with 275 teenage talents in North Bethesda.
D.C. apartments aren’t cheap to rent. But how does the District’s rental market compare to other global cities? London-based real estate firm Nested crunched the numbers.
Lawmakers in the District of Columbia have voted to ban landlords from charging exorbitant fees when tenants don’t pay their rent on time.
It’s not uncommon for Washingtonians to rent bikes, books and apartments. But chickens? A local business is delivering hens — and their homes — to your door for a few weeks at a time. (Photos)
The rent is slightly less high in D.C. but it is still among the country’s top 10 priciest markets, according to the Zumper National Rent Report.
The Midwest dominates the list, with cities from Ohio and Indiana particularly well-represented.
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.