- Tax and Wire Fraud: Three Years Prison
- Across Northern Virginia, Men Pull Larger Paychecks than Women
- Express Lanes, Rapid-Bus Transit Planned for 1-66
- Bridge to Life Skills
- GMU Honors Fairfax Mayor Silverthorne
- Robinson Grad Pinkston to Play Football at R-MC
- World Cup Fever
- Robinson Boys’ Lax Wins State Championship
- City Council Honors PVI Hoops Teams
- Robinson Boys’ Lax Beats Battlefield in State Semifinals
- Letter: Dog Training - Chasing Lulu
- Letter: Following the Rule of Honor
- Letter: Time to Make a Change
- Editorial: Tragic Consequences
- Letter: More Sleep As a Smokescreen
- Fairfax School Board Elects Chairman, Vice Chair
- Governor McAuliffe Signs into Law Legislation for Military
- School Board Decreases Suspension Time
- Fairfax Updates Green Building Policy
- You Can Run, But You Can’t Win?
Canine companions bring happiness into owners’ lives.
Close friends and neighbors, Judy Schnoeblen and Laura Gunson of Fairfax, only become closer through their dogs, Hunter and Archie, who are also very close companions.
On Tuesday, July 15, the Virginia Initiative for Science Teaching and Achievement (VISTA), in conjunction with the George Mason University College of Education and Human Development, held a day-long program that focused on advancing science education in Fairfax County schools.
To the Editor
The current Congressman from Virginia’s 11th Congressional District (Gerry Connolly) prides himself in being the first to defend the Obama Administration. He has defended the Attorney General, the handling of Benghazi, the NSA, the VA, the Border Patrol, the EPA, and most importantly and most frequently the IRS.
Hometown entrepreneur set to open business in Fairfax.
Baher Elgibali, 31, of Kingstowne, is no stranger to stress, having worked in real estate and construction for almost 10 years. A former real estate specialist at Debbie Dogrul Associates - a Fairfax real estate company - Elgibali learned about the extreme sides of stress and found that massage was a way to relieve it.
Trend is more prominent in wealthier areas.
When Lola Arce de Quintela first moved to Oakton 20 years ago, she noticed something about the way men and women arranged their professional careers around their family lives in Northern Virginia. Men took high-powered jobs with large paychecks, while women often dropped out of the workforce to take care of growing families. If women had full-time jobs, she says, they would often select positions that were not as demanding so they could focus their time and attention on their children while husbands and fathers pulled in six-figure salaries.