Basically, it is this: How will people behave differently now that the pandemic has been declared effectively over for this region of our orb?
In cities and small towns all across the nation, families, friends and neighbors most likely will gather for some sort of commemoration of the nation’s independence from the English crown.
Ten years ago this month, my daughter Elizabeth married Evan at the Hendry House.
Summer is in full swing with a totally different experience than the summer of 2020. Our region has reached its vaccination goal of over 70 percent of the population with at least one dose. While the debate continues and some people have reservations about getting vaccinated, it is hard to argue with the results of the past six months since the vaccine became available.
“Our wonderful library staff … got you through Covid with curbside service and online and phone assistance and now you can see them in-person to assist you with all of your library needs.”
The ugly pandemonium that drove the Loudoun County Public Schools board into a closed session this week presents a cautionary note for the City of Falls Church to avoid a repeat.
Hate reared its ugly head again last week, with the distribution of racist and white supremacist flyers in Springfield and Sully District neighborhoods.
An array of Arlington’s historic notables are buried across our southern border in Falls Church City.
Public art is just beginning to get the attention it deserves in Falls Church, a sign to me that the City is maturing in its two-decades-long effort to redevelop.
Virginia will become the first state in the south to abolish the death penalty on July 1st.