“How they saved one another, raged against their enemies, and brought the American experiment to the brink.”
“How a reclusive woman’s past in suburban D.C. sparked a true-crime sensation in Brazil—and a national reckoning over the status of household servants.”
The children will never recover from what happened inside a D.C. apartment. The owner of the illegal gun faces far less serious consequences.
“A crew of innovator chefs and entrepreneurs have turned Washington into a hub of plant-forward dining. But they have all kinds of competing ideas about what meat-free fare should be.”
“There is a thin blue line between order and chaos, and at that moment, Mike Fanone was it.”
General readers won’t have heard of their publications, but Washington D.C.’s trade press cater to specialist readers who pay top dollar for the beats they cover.
When a famous critic enters a restaurant, they become the most scrutinized item on the menu.
When a glowing review can catapult a restaurant into stardom and a bad one can spell its doom, owners increasingly resort to a mainstay of political campaigns: opposition research.
In the early republic, social media had its own crucial importance — although what the media employed was not the tweet, but little bits of pasteboard.
This week’s Member Pick is from the new book by Mark Leibovich, the chief national correspondent for The New York Times Magazine and a writer who’s been featured on Longreads frequently in the past. This Town, published by Penguin’s Blue Rider Press, is Leibovich’s insider tale of life inside the Beltway bubble of Washington, D.C., and […]