City and around the world in London; Bonn; Berlin; Obama, Japan; Toronto; Rio de Janeiro; Sydney; and Nairobi.
ScenesPast images SP_0505.pdf title Scenes from the Past: Dumbarton Bridge date May 2005 publisher ''The InTowner'' accessdate July 16, 2009
noteworthy images including the elderly Andrew Jackson at the Hermitage, was not financially rewarding but invited increased attention to Brady’s work and artistry. In 1859, Parisian photographer André-Adolphe-Eugène Disdéri popularized the ''carte de visite'' and these small pictures (the size of a visiting card) rapidly became a popular novelty as thousands of these images were created and sold in the United States and Europe
, Tampa, Washington, D.C., and West Palm Beach. birth_date birth_place Washington, D.C., USA (United States) nationality United States Early years Vogel was born in Washington, D.C. to Donald Stephen Vogel, an advertising executive, and Phyllis Rita Bremerman, a secretary for United States Postal Service Training and Development Center.
title Paula Vogel, Anne Fausto-Sterling work The New York Times url http: www.nytimes.com 2004 09 26 fashion weddings 26VOGE.html?ex 1185163200&en 74206651722ac22b&ei 5070 date 2004-09-26 accessdate 2008-12-25 She is a graduate of The Catholic University of America (1974, B.A.) and Cornell University (1976, M.A.). Vogel also attended Bryn Mawr College from 1969 to 1970 and 1971 to 1972. Personal life Vogel had two brothers: Carl, who died of AIDS
. Biography Ihimaera was born near Gisborne (Gisborne, New Zealand), a town in the east of New Zealand's North Island and is of Māori (Māori people) descent (Te Aitanga-a-Mahaki) and Anglo-Saxon descent through his father, Tom. He attended Church College of New Zealand in Temple View, Hamilton, New Zealand. He was the first Māori writer to publish both a novel
from Vashon High School in 1963. He studied music on a fine arts scholarship at Howard University in Washington, D.C. He was a member of the Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. He also formed a jazz trio to work around the local area with drummer Ric Powell while there, but during 1967 left Howard without a degree, after receiving job offers in the music business. History Image:1889 AHA officers.gif right 300px thumb Executive officers of the American Historical
on media outlets discussing police practices. As their popularity grew, they moved from school concerts to larger family shows. Their version of "Teddy Bears' Picnic" was their first children's music hit. By 1983, the group was famous enough to play the Kennedy Center (John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts) in Washington, D.C.. Five more albums and several videos followed, but the early 1990s recession led to fewer bookings
Arts in Massachusetts, the Philadelphia Museum of Art in Pennsylvania, the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C., the Newark Museum in Newark, New Jersey, the New Jersey State Museum in Trenton, New Jersey, the JB Speed Art Museum in Louisville, Kentucky and the Whitney Museum of American Art in New York. Hoagland was born in Omaha, Nebraska, and graduated from Omaha Central High School and then Stanford University in 1963. He was a first lieutenant in the United States Army from 1963 to 1965 during the Vietnam War. He graduated from Yale University Law School in 1968 and was admitted to the bar the same year. He set up practice in Washington, D.C. as a clerk to Judge Oliver Gasch of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia from 1969 to 1970. He was a staff attorney in the District of Columbia public defender service from 1970 to 1973. Gender discrimination Jerrie Cobb immediately flew to Washington, D.C. to try to have the testing program resumed. She and Jane Hart wrote to President John F. Kennedy and visited Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson. Finally, on the 17th and 18th of July 1962, Representative (United States House of Representatives) Victor Anfuso (R (Republican Party of the United States)-NY (New York)) convened public hearings before a special Subcommittee of the House Committee on Science and Astronautics. Significantly, the hearings investigated the possibility of gender discrimination a two full years before the Civil Rights Act of 1964 made that illegal, making these hearings a marker of how ideas about women's rights permeated political discourse even before they were enshrined in law. He was elected as a Republican (Republican Party (United States)) to the United States Senate and served from March 4, 1895, until March 3, 1901. As a Senator he was chairman of the Committee on Relations with Canada (Fifty-fourth Congress), the Committee on the Census (Fifty-fifth and Fifty-sixth Congresses). President William McKinley appointed him a member of the board of commissioners of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition and served as its president; again elected as a Republican to the United States Senate and served from March 4, 1905, to March 3, 1911. He was not a candidate for reelection. He died in Washington, D.C., September 17, 1911. Carter County, Montana is named in his honor. DATE OF DEATH September 17, 1911 PLACE OF DEATH Washington, D.C., USA (United States) Career before becoming a judge McKeown was the first female partner with the law firm of Perkins Coie in Seattle, Washington, and Washington, D.C., representing clients like Boeing, Nintendo and Citicorp during her time at the firm, from 1975 until 1998. http: www.casperstartribune.net articles 2009 05 02 homepage_lead doc49fbae8d8c546063200074.txt '''Fort Totten''' is a park and neighborhood in northeast (Washington, D.C. (northeast)) Washington, D.C.. The neighborhood is bordered by N Capitol St to the west, Riggs Rd NE to the north, the Red Line tracks to the east, and Hawaii Ave NE to the south. It is named after a Civil War (American Civil War)-era fort. The Fort Totten Metro station (Fort Totten (Washington Metro)) is named for it. All are named for long-time General Joseph Gilbert Totten, the Chief Engineer of the antebellum (Antebellum era) United States Army.
the ''Express (Express (newspaper))'', which summarizes events, sports and entertainment, as well as the Spanish-language paper ''El Tiempo Latino''. Local dailies ''The Washington Times'' and ''The Washington Examiner'' as well as the alternative weekly (Alternative newspaper) ''Washington City Paper'' also have substantial readership in the Washington area.
mountain range, which also includes the island of Bioko in Equatorial Guinea to the north and Mount Cameroon to the west. São Tomé is
shares broadcast studios and offices with WJLA and Politico in Rosslyn (Rosslyn, Arlington, Virginia) in Arlington, Virginia. In addition, the channel operates two Maryland news bureaus (in Rockville (Rockville, Maryland) and Landover (Landover, Maryland)), and one in Washington, D.C. The network was renamed to TBD TV on August 9, 2010, but reverted back to NewsChannel 8 in February 2011
'''Washington, D.C.''', formally the '''District of Columbia''' and commonly referred to as '''Washington''', "'''the District'''", or simply '''D.C.''', is the capital (Capital city) of the United States. The signing of the Residence Act on July 16, 1790, approved the creation of a capital district located along the Potomac River on the country's East Coast (East Coast of the United States). The U.S. Constitution (United States Constitution) provided for a federal district under the exclusive jurisdiction (District of Columbia home rule) of the Congress (United States Congress) and the District is therefore not a part of any U.S. state.
The states of Maryland and Virginia each donated land to form the federal district, which included the pre-existing settlements of Georgetown (Georgetown (Washington, D.C.)) and Alexandria (Alexandria, Virginia). Named in honor of George Washington, the City of Washington was founded in 1791 to serve as the new national capital. In 1846, Congress returned the land originally ceded by Virginia (District of Columbia retrocession); in 1871, it created a single municipal government (District of Columbia Organic Act of 1871) for the remaining portion of the District.
Washington, D.C., had an estimated population of 658,893 in 2014, the 23rd-most populous city (List of United States cities by population) in the United States. Commuters from the surrounding Maryland and Virginia suburbs raise the city's population to more than one million during the workweek. The Washington metropolitan area, of which the District is a part, has a population of 5.8 million, the seventh-largest (Table of United States Metropolitan Statistical Areas) metropolitan statistical area (United States metropolitan statistical area) in the country.
The centers of all three branches of the federal government of the United States are in the District, including the Congress, President (President of the United States), and Supreme Court (Supreme Court of the United States). Washington is home to many national monuments and museums (List of museums in Washington, D.C.), which are primarily situated on or around the National Mall. The city hosts 176 foreign embassies (List of diplomatic missions in the United States) as well as the headquarters of many international organizations, trade unions, non-profit organizations, lobbying groups, and professional associations.
A locally elected mayor (Mayor of the District of Columbia) and a 13‑member council (Council of the District of Columbia) have governed the District since 1973. However, the Congress maintains supreme authority over the city and may overturn local laws. D.C. residents elect a non-voting (District of Columbia voting rights), at-large congressional delegate (Non-voting members of the United States House of representatives) to the U.S. House of Representatives, but the District has no representation in the U.S. Senate. The District receives three electoral votes (Electoral College (United States)) in presidential elections as permitted by the Twenty-third Amendment to the United States Constitution, ratified in 1961.