It’s official. The District of Columbia will enter phase one of the reopening process on Friday.
D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser announced on Thursday that after more than 10 days of declining COVID-19 cases, the nation’s capital may be on the verge of announcing phase one of reopening.
The District may not be on the cusp of reopening, but Mayor Muriel Bowser says one of the pillars it needs to have in place is on its way.
Mayor Muriel Bowser had a strong message on Wednesday for District residents who might consider visiting their neighbors should they reopen amid the COVID-19 pandemic: you are putting D.C. at risk.
The District is expanding its contact tracer program as part of its campaign to contain the COVID-19 outbreak in the city.
The District is deploying some new tools in its fight against the novel coronavirus, which accounts for more than 125 deaths in the city.
D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser struck an optimistic tone on Tuesday, saying the city has made great strides in its fight to slow the spread of the novel coronavirus, but cautioned that talk of fully reopening the economy is still in the distance.
Social distancing restrictions during the COVID-19 pandemic may have created conditions for at least one improvement in the District - a drop in property crime.
D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser has closed all schools in the district for the remainder of the school year.
The Walter E. Washington Convention Center will be used to house 500 coronavirus patients in a "worst case scenario," D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser said in a press conference Friday.
The coronavirus has swept through the African-American community like a vicious storm.
While social distancing regulations prompted by the COVID-19 pandemic have shuttered a number of outlets throughout the District and kept residents indoors, you can now have medical marijuana delivered to you.
An inmate in the District has died as a result of the novel coronavirus, Mayor Muriel Bowser said on Monday morning.
While President Trump is hoping to have the country opened by May 1, Washington, D.C.'s mayor says the nation’s capital won’t see a surge in COVID-19 infections until June.
D.C. officials have set up public hand-washing stations throughout the District in an effort to slow the spread of coronavirus.
Mayor Muriel Bowser on Wednesday said District data doesn’t show any particular hotspots amid the coronavirus outbreak in the nation’s capital.
Around 40 volunteers gathered for training at the D.C. Armory in Southeast on Saturday as they prepare for the district’s growing coronavirus battle.
D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser issued an order Tuesday to temporarily close all non-essential businesses in the District in an effort to contain the spread of the coronavirus. The order also prohibits the gathering of groups of 10 or more people.
Health officials announced D.C.'s first coronavirus related death on Friday afternoon.
The Hill Restaurant Group says it will comply with District coronavirus guidelines after the mayor responded to a defiant statement on Monday morning.