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- Today is the end of an era -- a very very delicious era. John Rider and his famed burrito cart, Pedro & Vinny’s, are signing off after nearly 20 years nuzzled on the corner of 15th and K Streets. “My wife and I have been trying to stay here — we really don’t want to leave, we have family here — but then I start looking around, and if I’m honest with myself, it’s like, this area doesn’t need another freakin’ food place.” (Photo by Astrid Riecken/For The Washington Post)
- Today is the end of an era -- a very very delicious era. John Rider and his famed burrito cart, Pedro & Vinny’s, are signing off after nearly 20 years nuzzled on the corner of 15th and K Streets. “My wife and I have been trying to stay here — we really don’t want to leave, we have family here — but then I start looking around, and if I’m honest with myself, it’s like, this area doesn’t need another freakin’ food place.” (Photo by Astrid Riecken/For The Washington Post)
- Today is the end of an era -- a very very delicious era. John Rider and his famed burrito cart, Pedro & Vinny’s, are signing off after nearly 20 years nuzzled on the corner of 15th and K Streets. “My wife and I have been trying to stay here — we really don’t want to leave, we have family here — but then I start looking around, and if I’m honest with myself, it’s like, this area doesn’t need another freakin’ food place.” (Photo by Astrid Riecken/For The Washington Post)
- At the beginning of April, Zaan Scott was a 25-year-old with a fiancée he adored and a job he loved as a Capitol Hill swim instructor. It only took one bullet in an armed robbery – Scott was buying candies for to-be wife Jamese Harvey – to change his life forever. One of our columnists brought a photographer along to interview the couple yesterday. In their conversation, they discussed their wedding, first date and plans for a long future ahead. Just hours after their meeting, Scott died. “I’m like an open wound,” Harvey said on the sudden loss. “Everything hurts.” To read more about their love story cut too short, click the link in our bio. (Photo by Marvin Joseph/The Washington Post)
- At the beginning of April, Zaan Scott was a 25-year-old with a fiancée he adored and a job he loved as a Capitol Hill swim instructor. It only took one bullet in an armed robbery – Scott was buying candies for to-be wife Jamese Harvey – to change his life forever. One of our columnists brought a photographer along to interview the couple yesterday. In their conversation, they discussed their wedding, first date and plans for a long future ahead. Just hours after their meeting, Scott died. “I’m like an open wound,” Harvey said on the sudden loss. “Everything hurts.” To read more about their love story cut too short, click the link in our bio. (Photo by Marvin Joseph/The Washington Post)
- At the beginning of April, Zaan Scott was a 25-year-old with a fiancée he adored and a job he loved as a Capitol Hill swim instructor. It only took one bullet in an armed robbery – Scott was buying candies for to-be wife Jamese Harvey – to change his life forever. One of our columnists brought a photographer along to interview the couple yesterday. In their conversation, they discussed their wedding, first date and plans for a long future ahead. Just hours after their meeting, Scott died. “I’m like an open wound,” Harvey said on the sudden loss. “Everything hurts.” To read more about their love story cut too short, click the link in our bio. (Photo by Marvin Joseph/The Washington Post)
- Public speaking can be tough. But do not fret, there's a pup for that. "Audience dogs” like little Noche, the good boy listening intently on the right, are helping students at American University perfect their speeches. “When I felt myself shake a little bit at the end, I looked at Noche and I was like, ‘I’m all good,’ ” student Sasha Gilthorpe said. “I’m going to imagine an audience full of Noches.” Heart = melted. For more of these important pups, click the link in our bio. (Photo by Bonnie Jo Mount/The Washington Post)
- Public speaking can be tough. But do not fret, there& #39;s a pup for that. "Audience dogs” like little Noche, the good boy listening intently on the right, are helping students at American University perfect their speeches. “When I felt myself shake a little bit at the end, I looked at Noche and I was like, ‘I’m all good,’ ” student Sasha Gilthorpe said. “I’m going to imagine an audience full of Noches.” Heart = melted. For more of these important pups, click the link in our bio. (Photo by Bonnie Jo Mount/The Washington Post)
- Public speaking can be tough. But do not fret, there's a pup for that. "Audience dogs” like little Noche, the good boy listening intently on the right, are helping students at American University perfect their speeches. “When I felt myself shake a little bit at the end, I looked at Noche and I was like, ‘I’m all good,’ ” student Sasha Gilthorpe said. “I’m going to imagine an audience full of Noches.” Heart = melted. For more of these important pups, click the link in our bio. (Photo by Bonnie Jo Mount/The Washington Post)
- Welcome to Niceville, Fla. Here you’re more likely to hear people talking about their grandkids or their DIY projects than what seems to be inescapable: Trump’s tweets. A new poll says that 68 percent of registered voters think he should stop tweeting, but many in Niceville have other concerns -- some congressional Republicans not supporting the president’s full agenda, about liberals not giving Trump a fair chance and about the media seeming to ignore the victories that they see. For more, click the link in our bio. (Photo by Meggan Haller/Keyhole Photo for The Post)
- Welcome to Niceville, Fla. Here you’re more likely to hear people talking about their grandkids or their DIY projects than what seems to be inescapable: Trump’s tweets. A new poll says that 68 percent of registered voters think he should stop tweeting, but many in Niceville have other concerns -- some congressional Republicans not supporting the president’s full agenda, about liberals not giving Trump a fair chance and about the media seeming to ignore the victories that they see. For more, click the link in our bio. (Photo by Meggan Haller/Keyhole Photo for The Post)
- Welcome to Niceville, Fla. Here you’re more likely to hear people talking about their grandkids or their DIY projects than what seems to be inescapable: Trump’s tweets. A new poll says that 68 percent of registered voters think he should stop tweeting, but many in Niceville have other concerns -- some congressional Republicans not supporting the president’s full agenda, about liberals not giving Trump a fair chance and about the media seeming to ignore the victories that they see. For more, click the link in our bio. (Photo by Meggan Haller/Keyhole Photo for The Post)
- Even the billows of smoke and explosions of tear gas on the streets of Caracas, Venezuela couldn't drown out Wuilly Moisés Arteaga and his violin. The 23-year-old, who could barely see through the gas, was seen playing a haunting rendition of the country’s national anthem – a song the translates as “Glory to the Brave People." Arteaga has now become the face and a soundtrack, of sorts, for the clashes between anti-government protesters and security forces that grow deadlier in the country each week. To date, at least 37 people have died and more than 700 have been injured. (Photo by Iván Ernesto Reyes/Efecto Cocuyo -- http://wapo.st/2r2SjM8)
- Even the billows of smoke and explosions of tear gas on the streets of Caracas, Venezuela couldn& #39;t drown out Wuilly Moisés Arteaga and his violin. The 23-year-old, who could barely see through the gas, was seen playing a haunting rendition of the country’s national anthem – a song the translates as “Glory to the Brave People." Arteaga has now become the face and a soundtrack, of sorts, for the clashes between anti-government protesters and security forces that grow deadlier in the country each week. To date, at least 37 people have died and more than 700 have been injured. (Photo by Iván Ernesto Reyes/Efecto Cocuyo -- http://wapo.st/2r2SjM8)
- Even the billows of smoke and explosions of tear gas on the streets of Caracas, Venezuela couldn't drown out Wuilly Moisés Arteaga and his violin. The 23-year-old, who could barely see through the gas, was seen playing a haunting rendition of the country’s national anthem – a song the translates as “Glory to the Brave People." Arteaga has now become the face and a soundtrack, of sorts, for the clashes between anti-government protesters and security forces that grow deadlier in the country each week. To date, at least 37 people have died and more than 700 have been injured. (Photo by Iván Ernesto Reyes/Efecto Cocuyo -- http://wapo.st/2r2SjM8)
- Sometimes photos are best seen through someone who lives behind the lens. In “Photographers edit photographers,” we ask professionals to do just that. For this first edit, we looked to Russian photojournalist Yuri Kozyrev to give feedback on another photographer, Francesco Zizola. “Francesco is a very serious photojournalist and I greatly admire his work on Africa,” Kozyrev noted. Here’s a look at some of Zizola’s work. For more, click the link in our bio. (Francesco Zizola/Noor Images)
- Sometimes photos are best seen through someone who lives behind the lens. In “Photographers edit photographers,” we ask professionals to do just that. For this first edit, we looked to Russian photojournalist Yuri Kozyrev to give feedback on another photographer, Francesco Zizola. “Francesco is a very serious photojournalist and I greatly admire his work on Africa,” Kozyrev noted. Here’s a look at some of Zizola’s work. For more, click the link in our bio. (Francesco Zizola/Noor Images)
- Sometimes photos are best seen through someone who lives behind the lens. In “Photographers edit photographers,” we ask professionals to do just that. For this first edit, we looked to Russian photojournalist Yuri Kozyrev to give feedback on another photographer, Francesco Zizola. “Francesco is a very serious photojournalist and I greatly admire his work on Africa,” Kozyrev noted. Here’s a look at some of Zizola’s work. For more, click the link in our bio. (Francesco Zizola/Noor Images)
- Suaado Salah listened to her friends when it came to vaccinations. Her close-knit community of fellow Somali immigrants told her that vaccines cause autism. Here, she comforts her 3-year-old son after failing to be vaccinated left him battling measles in Minnesota’s largest outbreak of the disease in nearly 3 decades. The connection between vaccines and austim is widely discredited, but has still spread throughout this local Somali community. It’s been fanned by anti-vaccination groups and advocates. “It’s remarkable to come in and talk to a population that’s vulnerable and marginalized and who doesn’t necessarily have the capacity for advocacy for themselves … it’s abhorrent.” one doctor said of the group’s role in spreading these ideas. (Photo by Courtney Perry/For The Washington Post)
- Suaado Salah listened to her friends when it came to vaccinations. Her close-knit community of fellow Somali immigrants told her that vaccines cause autism. Here, she comforts her 3-year-old son after failing to be vaccinated left him battling measles in Minnesota’s largest outbreak of the disease in nearly 3 decades. The connection between vaccines and austim is widely discredited, but has still spread throughout this local Somali community. It’s been fanned by anti-vaccination groups and advocates. “It’s remarkable to come in and talk to a population that’s vulnerable and marginalized and who doesn’t necessarily have the capacity for advocacy for themselves … it’s abhorrent.” one doctor said of the group’s role in spreading these ideas. (Photo by Courtney Perry/For The Washington Post)
- Suaado Salah listened to her friends when it came to vaccinations. Her close-knit community of fellow Somali immigrants told her that vaccines cause autism. Here, she comforts her 3-year-old son after failing to be vaccinated left him battling measles in Minnesota’s largest outbreak of the disease in nearly 3 decades. The connection between vaccines and austim is widely discredited, but has still spread throughout this local Somali community. It’s been fanned by anti-vaccination groups and advocates. “It’s remarkable to come in and talk to a population that’s vulnerable and marginalized and who doesn’t necessarily have the capacity for advocacy for themselves … it’s abhorrent.” one doctor said of the group’s role in spreading these ideas. (Photo by Courtney Perry/For The Washington Post)
- In France, politics has long been dominated by men with younger lovers, but Emmanuel Macron and his wife Brigitte are poised to change all that. The front-runner in the France’s presidential election is 39, while his wife is 64 – and French women say it’s about time. “It’s normal to see men with younger women,” says Martine Bergossi, a storeowner in Paris. “So it’s rather great to see the opposite.” Read more from these women through the link in our bio. (Photo by Christophe Ena/Associated Press)
- In France, politics has long been dominated by men with younger lovers, but Emmanuel Macron and his wife Brigitte are poised to change all that. The front-runner in the France’s presidential election is 39, while his wife is 64 – and French women say it’s about time. “It’s normal to see men with younger women,” says Martine Bergossi, a storeowner in Paris. “So it’s rather great to see the opposite.” Read more from these women through the link in our bio. (Photo by Christophe Ena/Associated Press)
- In France, politics has long been dominated by men with younger lovers, but Emmanuel Macron and his wife Brigitte are poised to change all that. The front-runner in the France’s presidential election is 39, while his wife is 64 – and French women say it’s about time. “It’s normal to see men with younger women,” says Martine Bergossi, a storeowner in Paris. “So it’s rather great to see the opposite.” Read more from these women through the link in our bio. (Photo by Christophe Ena/Associated Press)

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