Washington Post columnist Colbert I. King reflects on what the country owes veterans, especially in light of the disrespect shown in Washington, D.C., to the recent observance of the Bureau of Colored Troops' 150th anniversary.
A Romney win would be bigger than race, Washington Post columnist Colbert I. King writes. Romney's lack of commitment to anything means he could fall sway to his most extreme supporters, pushing everything from health care to women's rights back decades.
Colbert I. King, columnist at the Washington Post, illustrates the stark reality of many poor seniors in America and writes how Republican presidential hopeful Mitt Romney will never understand their plight.
Colbert I. King at the Washington Post digs into the history of 1950s "numbers" runners and the trial that revealed their criminal cohorts in D.C. government, a spectacle that riveted him when he a kid.
America's capital is a disgrace, if you ask Washington Post columnist Colbert I. King, who points to Kwame R. Brown's recent financial impropriety charges and other politicians who have fallen by the wayside as evidence.
Washington Post columnist Colbert I. King observes that when it comes to finding ways to make ethically and legally questionable contributions, national GOP operatives have nothing on their imitators in Washington, D.C., government.
The Washington Post's Colbert I. King writes that a possible investigation into the D.C. Council's award of the city's $38 million lottery contract could unveil a cloak of secrecy surrounding online gambling.