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What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016

What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016


Allagash Leap Year Bash at Jack Rose Dining Saloon

Leap Year only comes every four years and if you want to celebrate with great brews poured by brew experts, you simply must head to Jack Rose Dining Saloon. The fun is on the heated Rooftop Terrace and Nahem will be sharing exquisite rarities from this Portland, Maine brewing company. This nine-tap takeover includes Allagash special releases from as far back as 2013 as well as other brews you can’t find like the Confluence 2013, a Belgian strong pale ale fermented with Brettanomyces, and Fluxus 2013, a porter-style ale brewed with blood oranges. And the best part is these will be available for just $5 each throughout the event.
Jardenea Announces Appointment of New Executive Chef

Jardenea, the farm-to-fork restaurant within the art-deco inspired Melrose Georgetown Hotel has a new executive chef: Nelson Erazo. In this role, Nelson Erazo will oversee all food and beverage operations for the hotel and restaurant as well as Sensory Direct, the hotel’s in-room dining service, and catering for banquets and events. In keeping with the hotel’s focus on fresh menus that celebrate local foods, chef Erazo will create flavorful dishes that appeal to a wide range of palates. Prior to joining Melrose Georgetown Hotel, Erazo served as the executive chef of Silversmith Hotel in Chicago, Illinois where he oversaw all aspects of the culinary experience, including the launch of the hotel’s new vibrant restaurant and lounge, Adamus, in spring 2014.

Leap Day Specials at Poste Moderne Brasserie

Poste Moderne Brasserie in Penn Quarter is embracing Leap Day, Monday, February 29, by offering a few themed specials from 8:00 to 10:00 p.m. that will make you happy for an extra day of drinking and noshing. For two hours, you can enjoy tasty treats likes frog’s legs for $2.29 per serving and sip on 1-ounce pours of PBR for 29 cents each.​ It’s an easy, breezy, inexpensive way to leap ahead.

Plume at The Jefferson Welcomes Italian Chef Roberto Villa for Five Days of La Cucina Italiana

If you are hungry for a taste of the Mediterranean, we encourage you to visit Plume at The Jefferson Hotel from March 1-5, 2016. For just five days, the hotel and Plume are collaborating with the Belmond Hotel Splendido in Portofino, Italy in what is being called A Taste of Portofino in Plume. This event will feature a shortened version of Plume’s menu from executive chef Ralf Schlegel along with a four-course Italian menu inspired by the local ingredients found along the coast of the Ligurian Riviera prepared by acclaimed Hotel Splendido executive chef Roberto Villa. In addition, Calvia Luca, the restaurant manager at Belmond Hotel Splendido will lead a special tasting of Italian olive oil from Liguria, Tuscany, and Sicily.

Summer Whitford is the D.C. Editor and a food, drink and travel writer at The Daily Meal. In addition to lifestyle topics, Summer also writes about culture and the arts at Woman Around Town. You can follow her on Twitter @FoodandWineDiva and on Instagram at thefoodandwinediva.


What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016 - Recipes

WASHINGTON, DC(February 29, 2016) &ndashAs the White House looks at a &ldquomoon shot&rdquo program that will conquer cancer, the March issue of AARP Bulletinexplores, in its cover story, the latest medical breakthroughs in the war against cancer, how to cope with a cancer diagnosis, patients who far outlive their prognoses, and features an exclusive interview with Vice President Joe Biden discussing how his family tragedy made the White House mission personal. Other stories include a feature that offers advice on how to divide inherited estates between family members, rather than having the estate divide the family Jane Bryant Quinn&rsquos term life insurance advice lessons on how to defend your smartphone from scammers a Q & A with legendary LA Dodger&rsquos announcer Vin Scully tips on decluttering your home in time for spring planning the future of retirement and an interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging.

Cover Story: Are we closing on a cure for cancer? March&rsquos AARP Bulletin cover story reports on the new war on cancer, from the latest medical breakthroughs and new thinking on treatment, to patients like actress Valerie Harper who are living with cancer far longer that their doctors originally thought possible. In an exclusive interview, Vice President Joe Biden discusses how his son&rsquos death from brain cancer has made the White House&rsquos &ldquomoon shot&rdquo against cancer a personal mission. And Dr. Vincent DiVeta discusses his memoir, The Death of Cancer.

Inheriting Trouble: For some families, inheriting a house is a harmonious affair. Unfortunately, &ldquowe&rsquore seeing disputes a lot more often,&rdquo notes New York elder-law attorney Bernard Krooks. &ldquoIt&rsquos just awful.&rdquo The sluggish economy also plays a role, as some financially strapped siblings seek to cash out of a longtime investment. Inevitably, there are arguments over the value of the house and payout terms. Estate planners say the best way to avoid disputes is to have a family discussion while the parents are still alive, to explore everyone&rsquos expectations and desires. The article details the troubles with estate planning and ways to avoid them.

The Term Life Decision: Many older Americans bought term life insurance policies when they were younger. But what if you&rsquore in your 50s and 60s and your term policy is expiring and you find that you still need coverage? Perhaps you married or remarried late in life and still have children to support. Perhaps, an illness ate at your retirement savings. AARP&rsquos personal finance expert, Jane Bryant Quinn, explores for ways of getting-or keeping-life insurance coverage past middle age.

Defend Your Smartphone from Scammers: Spam, one-ring cons and bank messages are all phone scams that can cause you big headaches. Keep in mind that smartphones are prime targets for old-fashioned theft. Don&rsquot let yours reveal your secrets if it winds up in the wrong hands. This article will teach you some tricks to prevent this from happening.

Vin Scully: AARP Bulletin sits down with legendary L.A. Dodgers announcer Vin Scully for an exclusive interview about his historic career, his greatest baseball memories over the past seven decades, and his thoughts on retirement.

Declutter Your Home: AARP Bulletin welcomes springtime by helping you focus on how you can declutter your home with 20 ways to downsize or just clean up. Some of the items you can dispose of? Wedding dress, love letters, boxes of photos, china set, books, hand me down furniture, and kids&rsquo stuff! The article is adapted from AARP&rsquos Downsizing the Family Home: What to Keep, What to Let Go by Marni Jameson.

Planning the Future of Retirement: A growing cadre of builders, designers and architects are rethinking spaces for older people. According to an AARP Foundation/Harvard study, the U.S. faces a critical shortage of affordable housing for its 50-plus population, which will grow to 133 million by 2030, a 70 percent jump since 2000. These older individuals will benefit from different, better options than the gated condo astride a golf course in a Sunbelt suburb, the isolated apartment complex, and the grim nursing home. Instead, designers are now imagining social and age-integrated homes and communities that accommodate residents for decades, not just for the last years of their lives. They want to make &ldquodesign for aging&rdquo imperative to the profession and even sexy! This article explores some of the sexy designs to come.

Interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging: AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins discusses her new book, Disrupting Aging. She is changing the conversation about what it means to grow older. In an interview with AARP Bulletin Editor-in-Chief Robert Love, Jenkins talks about three core areas &ndash health, wealth and self &ndash in which we can embrace opportunities of aging.


What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016 - Recipes

WASHINGTON, DC(February 29, 2016) &ndashAs the White House looks at a &ldquomoon shot&rdquo program that will conquer cancer, the March issue of AARP Bulletinexplores, in its cover story, the latest medical breakthroughs in the war against cancer, how to cope with a cancer diagnosis, patients who far outlive their prognoses, and features an exclusive interview with Vice President Joe Biden discussing how his family tragedy made the White House mission personal. Other stories include a feature that offers advice on how to divide inherited estates between family members, rather than having the estate divide the family Jane Bryant Quinn&rsquos term life insurance advice lessons on how to defend your smartphone from scammers a Q & A with legendary LA Dodger&rsquos announcer Vin Scully tips on decluttering your home in time for spring planning the future of retirement and an interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging.

Cover Story: Are we closing on a cure for cancer? March&rsquos AARP Bulletin cover story reports on the new war on cancer, from the latest medical breakthroughs and new thinking on treatment, to patients like actress Valerie Harper who are living with cancer far longer that their doctors originally thought possible. In an exclusive interview, Vice President Joe Biden discusses how his son&rsquos death from brain cancer has made the White House&rsquos &ldquomoon shot&rdquo against cancer a personal mission. And Dr. Vincent DiVeta discusses his memoir, The Death of Cancer.

Inheriting Trouble: For some families, inheriting a house is a harmonious affair. Unfortunately, &ldquowe&rsquore seeing disputes a lot more often,&rdquo notes New York elder-law attorney Bernard Krooks. &ldquoIt&rsquos just awful.&rdquo The sluggish economy also plays a role, as some financially strapped siblings seek to cash out of a longtime investment. Inevitably, there are arguments over the value of the house and payout terms. Estate planners say the best way to avoid disputes is to have a family discussion while the parents are still alive, to explore everyone&rsquos expectations and desires. The article details the troubles with estate planning and ways to avoid them.

The Term Life Decision: Many older Americans bought term life insurance policies when they were younger. But what if you&rsquore in your 50s and 60s and your term policy is expiring and you find that you still need coverage? Perhaps you married or remarried late in life and still have children to support. Perhaps, an illness ate at your retirement savings. AARP&rsquos personal finance expert, Jane Bryant Quinn, explores for ways of getting-or keeping-life insurance coverage past middle age.

Defend Your Smartphone from Scammers: Spam, one-ring cons and bank messages are all phone scams that can cause you big headaches. Keep in mind that smartphones are prime targets for old-fashioned theft. Don&rsquot let yours reveal your secrets if it winds up in the wrong hands. This article will teach you some tricks to prevent this from happening.

Vin Scully: AARP Bulletin sits down with legendary L.A. Dodgers announcer Vin Scully for an exclusive interview about his historic career, his greatest baseball memories over the past seven decades, and his thoughts on retirement.

Declutter Your Home: AARP Bulletin welcomes springtime by helping you focus on how you can declutter your home with 20 ways to downsize or just clean up. Some of the items you can dispose of? Wedding dress, love letters, boxes of photos, china set, books, hand me down furniture, and kids&rsquo stuff! The article is adapted from AARP&rsquos Downsizing the Family Home: What to Keep, What to Let Go by Marni Jameson.

Planning the Future of Retirement: A growing cadre of builders, designers and architects are rethinking spaces for older people. According to an AARP Foundation/Harvard study, the U.S. faces a critical shortage of affordable housing for its 50-plus population, which will grow to 133 million by 2030, a 70 percent jump since 2000. These older individuals will benefit from different, better options than the gated condo astride a golf course in a Sunbelt suburb, the isolated apartment complex, and the grim nursing home. Instead, designers are now imagining social and age-integrated homes and communities that accommodate residents for decades, not just for the last years of their lives. They want to make &ldquodesign for aging&rdquo imperative to the profession and even sexy! This article explores some of the sexy designs to come.

Interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging: AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins discusses her new book, Disrupting Aging. She is changing the conversation about what it means to grow older. In an interview with AARP Bulletin Editor-in-Chief Robert Love, Jenkins talks about three core areas &ndash health, wealth and self &ndash in which we can embrace opportunities of aging.


What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016 - Recipes

WASHINGTON, DC(February 29, 2016) &ndashAs the White House looks at a &ldquomoon shot&rdquo program that will conquer cancer, the March issue of AARP Bulletinexplores, in its cover story, the latest medical breakthroughs in the war against cancer, how to cope with a cancer diagnosis, patients who far outlive their prognoses, and features an exclusive interview with Vice President Joe Biden discussing how his family tragedy made the White House mission personal. Other stories include a feature that offers advice on how to divide inherited estates between family members, rather than having the estate divide the family Jane Bryant Quinn&rsquos term life insurance advice lessons on how to defend your smartphone from scammers a Q & A with legendary LA Dodger&rsquos announcer Vin Scully tips on decluttering your home in time for spring planning the future of retirement and an interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging.

Cover Story: Are we closing on a cure for cancer? March&rsquos AARP Bulletin cover story reports on the new war on cancer, from the latest medical breakthroughs and new thinking on treatment, to patients like actress Valerie Harper who are living with cancer far longer that their doctors originally thought possible. In an exclusive interview, Vice President Joe Biden discusses how his son&rsquos death from brain cancer has made the White House&rsquos &ldquomoon shot&rdquo against cancer a personal mission. And Dr. Vincent DiVeta discusses his memoir, The Death of Cancer.

Inheriting Trouble: For some families, inheriting a house is a harmonious affair. Unfortunately, &ldquowe&rsquore seeing disputes a lot more often,&rdquo notes New York elder-law attorney Bernard Krooks. &ldquoIt&rsquos just awful.&rdquo The sluggish economy also plays a role, as some financially strapped siblings seek to cash out of a longtime investment. Inevitably, there are arguments over the value of the house and payout terms. Estate planners say the best way to avoid disputes is to have a family discussion while the parents are still alive, to explore everyone&rsquos expectations and desires. The article details the troubles with estate planning and ways to avoid them.

The Term Life Decision: Many older Americans bought term life insurance policies when they were younger. But what if you&rsquore in your 50s and 60s and your term policy is expiring and you find that you still need coverage? Perhaps you married or remarried late in life and still have children to support. Perhaps, an illness ate at your retirement savings. AARP&rsquos personal finance expert, Jane Bryant Quinn, explores for ways of getting-or keeping-life insurance coverage past middle age.

Defend Your Smartphone from Scammers: Spam, one-ring cons and bank messages are all phone scams that can cause you big headaches. Keep in mind that smartphones are prime targets for old-fashioned theft. Don&rsquot let yours reveal your secrets if it winds up in the wrong hands. This article will teach you some tricks to prevent this from happening.

Vin Scully: AARP Bulletin sits down with legendary L.A. Dodgers announcer Vin Scully for an exclusive interview about his historic career, his greatest baseball memories over the past seven decades, and his thoughts on retirement.

Declutter Your Home: AARP Bulletin welcomes springtime by helping you focus on how you can declutter your home with 20 ways to downsize or just clean up. Some of the items you can dispose of? Wedding dress, love letters, boxes of photos, china set, books, hand me down furniture, and kids&rsquo stuff! The article is adapted from AARP&rsquos Downsizing the Family Home: What to Keep, What to Let Go by Marni Jameson.

Planning the Future of Retirement: A growing cadre of builders, designers and architects are rethinking spaces for older people. According to an AARP Foundation/Harvard study, the U.S. faces a critical shortage of affordable housing for its 50-plus population, which will grow to 133 million by 2030, a 70 percent jump since 2000. These older individuals will benefit from different, better options than the gated condo astride a golf course in a Sunbelt suburb, the isolated apartment complex, and the grim nursing home. Instead, designers are now imagining social and age-integrated homes and communities that accommodate residents for decades, not just for the last years of their lives. They want to make &ldquodesign for aging&rdquo imperative to the profession and even sexy! This article explores some of the sexy designs to come.

Interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging: AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins discusses her new book, Disrupting Aging. She is changing the conversation about what it means to grow older. In an interview with AARP Bulletin Editor-in-Chief Robert Love, Jenkins talks about three core areas &ndash health, wealth and self &ndash in which we can embrace opportunities of aging.


What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016 - Recipes

WASHINGTON, DC(February 29, 2016) &ndashAs the White House looks at a &ldquomoon shot&rdquo program that will conquer cancer, the March issue of AARP Bulletinexplores, in its cover story, the latest medical breakthroughs in the war against cancer, how to cope with a cancer diagnosis, patients who far outlive their prognoses, and features an exclusive interview with Vice President Joe Biden discussing how his family tragedy made the White House mission personal. Other stories include a feature that offers advice on how to divide inherited estates between family members, rather than having the estate divide the family Jane Bryant Quinn&rsquos term life insurance advice lessons on how to defend your smartphone from scammers a Q & A with legendary LA Dodger&rsquos announcer Vin Scully tips on decluttering your home in time for spring planning the future of retirement and an interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging.

Cover Story: Are we closing on a cure for cancer? March&rsquos AARP Bulletin cover story reports on the new war on cancer, from the latest medical breakthroughs and new thinking on treatment, to patients like actress Valerie Harper who are living with cancer far longer that their doctors originally thought possible. In an exclusive interview, Vice President Joe Biden discusses how his son&rsquos death from brain cancer has made the White House&rsquos &ldquomoon shot&rdquo against cancer a personal mission. And Dr. Vincent DiVeta discusses his memoir, The Death of Cancer.

Inheriting Trouble: For some families, inheriting a house is a harmonious affair. Unfortunately, &ldquowe&rsquore seeing disputes a lot more often,&rdquo notes New York elder-law attorney Bernard Krooks. &ldquoIt&rsquos just awful.&rdquo The sluggish economy also plays a role, as some financially strapped siblings seek to cash out of a longtime investment. Inevitably, there are arguments over the value of the house and payout terms. Estate planners say the best way to avoid disputes is to have a family discussion while the parents are still alive, to explore everyone&rsquos expectations and desires. The article details the troubles with estate planning and ways to avoid them.

The Term Life Decision: Many older Americans bought term life insurance policies when they were younger. But what if you&rsquore in your 50s and 60s and your term policy is expiring and you find that you still need coverage? Perhaps you married or remarried late in life and still have children to support. Perhaps, an illness ate at your retirement savings. AARP&rsquos personal finance expert, Jane Bryant Quinn, explores for ways of getting-or keeping-life insurance coverage past middle age.

Defend Your Smartphone from Scammers: Spam, one-ring cons and bank messages are all phone scams that can cause you big headaches. Keep in mind that smartphones are prime targets for old-fashioned theft. Don&rsquot let yours reveal your secrets if it winds up in the wrong hands. This article will teach you some tricks to prevent this from happening.

Vin Scully: AARP Bulletin sits down with legendary L.A. Dodgers announcer Vin Scully for an exclusive interview about his historic career, his greatest baseball memories over the past seven decades, and his thoughts on retirement.

Declutter Your Home: AARP Bulletin welcomes springtime by helping you focus on how you can declutter your home with 20 ways to downsize or just clean up. Some of the items you can dispose of? Wedding dress, love letters, boxes of photos, china set, books, hand me down furniture, and kids&rsquo stuff! The article is adapted from AARP&rsquos Downsizing the Family Home: What to Keep, What to Let Go by Marni Jameson.

Planning the Future of Retirement: A growing cadre of builders, designers and architects are rethinking spaces for older people. According to an AARP Foundation/Harvard study, the U.S. faces a critical shortage of affordable housing for its 50-plus population, which will grow to 133 million by 2030, a 70 percent jump since 2000. These older individuals will benefit from different, better options than the gated condo astride a golf course in a Sunbelt suburb, the isolated apartment complex, and the grim nursing home. Instead, designers are now imagining social and age-integrated homes and communities that accommodate residents for decades, not just for the last years of their lives. They want to make &ldquodesign for aging&rdquo imperative to the profession and even sexy! This article explores some of the sexy designs to come.

Interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging: AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins discusses her new book, Disrupting Aging. She is changing the conversation about what it means to grow older. In an interview with AARP Bulletin Editor-in-Chief Robert Love, Jenkins talks about three core areas &ndash health, wealth and self &ndash in which we can embrace opportunities of aging.


What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016 - Recipes

WASHINGTON, DC(February 29, 2016) &ndashAs the White House looks at a &ldquomoon shot&rdquo program that will conquer cancer, the March issue of AARP Bulletinexplores, in its cover story, the latest medical breakthroughs in the war against cancer, how to cope with a cancer diagnosis, patients who far outlive their prognoses, and features an exclusive interview with Vice President Joe Biden discussing how his family tragedy made the White House mission personal. Other stories include a feature that offers advice on how to divide inherited estates between family members, rather than having the estate divide the family Jane Bryant Quinn&rsquos term life insurance advice lessons on how to defend your smartphone from scammers a Q & A with legendary LA Dodger&rsquos announcer Vin Scully tips on decluttering your home in time for spring planning the future of retirement and an interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging.

Cover Story: Are we closing on a cure for cancer? March&rsquos AARP Bulletin cover story reports on the new war on cancer, from the latest medical breakthroughs and new thinking on treatment, to patients like actress Valerie Harper who are living with cancer far longer that their doctors originally thought possible. In an exclusive interview, Vice President Joe Biden discusses how his son&rsquos death from brain cancer has made the White House&rsquos &ldquomoon shot&rdquo against cancer a personal mission. And Dr. Vincent DiVeta discusses his memoir, The Death of Cancer.

Inheriting Trouble: For some families, inheriting a house is a harmonious affair. Unfortunately, &ldquowe&rsquore seeing disputes a lot more often,&rdquo notes New York elder-law attorney Bernard Krooks. &ldquoIt&rsquos just awful.&rdquo The sluggish economy also plays a role, as some financially strapped siblings seek to cash out of a longtime investment. Inevitably, there are arguments over the value of the house and payout terms. Estate planners say the best way to avoid disputes is to have a family discussion while the parents are still alive, to explore everyone&rsquos expectations and desires. The article details the troubles with estate planning and ways to avoid them.

The Term Life Decision: Many older Americans bought term life insurance policies when they were younger. But what if you&rsquore in your 50s and 60s and your term policy is expiring and you find that you still need coverage? Perhaps you married or remarried late in life and still have children to support. Perhaps, an illness ate at your retirement savings. AARP&rsquos personal finance expert, Jane Bryant Quinn, explores for ways of getting-or keeping-life insurance coverage past middle age.

Defend Your Smartphone from Scammers: Spam, one-ring cons and bank messages are all phone scams that can cause you big headaches. Keep in mind that smartphones are prime targets for old-fashioned theft. Don&rsquot let yours reveal your secrets if it winds up in the wrong hands. This article will teach you some tricks to prevent this from happening.

Vin Scully: AARP Bulletin sits down with legendary L.A. Dodgers announcer Vin Scully for an exclusive interview about his historic career, his greatest baseball memories over the past seven decades, and his thoughts on retirement.

Declutter Your Home: AARP Bulletin welcomes springtime by helping you focus on how you can declutter your home with 20 ways to downsize or just clean up. Some of the items you can dispose of? Wedding dress, love letters, boxes of photos, china set, books, hand me down furniture, and kids&rsquo stuff! The article is adapted from AARP&rsquos Downsizing the Family Home: What to Keep, What to Let Go by Marni Jameson.

Planning the Future of Retirement: A growing cadre of builders, designers and architects are rethinking spaces for older people. According to an AARP Foundation/Harvard study, the U.S. faces a critical shortage of affordable housing for its 50-plus population, which will grow to 133 million by 2030, a 70 percent jump since 2000. These older individuals will benefit from different, better options than the gated condo astride a golf course in a Sunbelt suburb, the isolated apartment complex, and the grim nursing home. Instead, designers are now imagining social and age-integrated homes and communities that accommodate residents for decades, not just for the last years of their lives. They want to make &ldquodesign for aging&rdquo imperative to the profession and even sexy! This article explores some of the sexy designs to come.

Interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging: AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins discusses her new book, Disrupting Aging. She is changing the conversation about what it means to grow older. In an interview with AARP Bulletin Editor-in-Chief Robert Love, Jenkins talks about three core areas &ndash health, wealth and self &ndash in which we can embrace opportunities of aging.


What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016 - Recipes

WASHINGTON, DC(February 29, 2016) &ndashAs the White House looks at a &ldquomoon shot&rdquo program that will conquer cancer, the March issue of AARP Bulletinexplores, in its cover story, the latest medical breakthroughs in the war against cancer, how to cope with a cancer diagnosis, patients who far outlive their prognoses, and features an exclusive interview with Vice President Joe Biden discussing how his family tragedy made the White House mission personal. Other stories include a feature that offers advice on how to divide inherited estates between family members, rather than having the estate divide the family Jane Bryant Quinn&rsquos term life insurance advice lessons on how to defend your smartphone from scammers a Q & A with legendary LA Dodger&rsquos announcer Vin Scully tips on decluttering your home in time for spring planning the future of retirement and an interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging.

Cover Story: Are we closing on a cure for cancer? March&rsquos AARP Bulletin cover story reports on the new war on cancer, from the latest medical breakthroughs and new thinking on treatment, to patients like actress Valerie Harper who are living with cancer far longer that their doctors originally thought possible. In an exclusive interview, Vice President Joe Biden discusses how his son&rsquos death from brain cancer has made the White House&rsquos &ldquomoon shot&rdquo against cancer a personal mission. And Dr. Vincent DiVeta discusses his memoir, The Death of Cancer.

Inheriting Trouble: For some families, inheriting a house is a harmonious affair. Unfortunately, &ldquowe&rsquore seeing disputes a lot more often,&rdquo notes New York elder-law attorney Bernard Krooks. &ldquoIt&rsquos just awful.&rdquo The sluggish economy also plays a role, as some financially strapped siblings seek to cash out of a longtime investment. Inevitably, there are arguments over the value of the house and payout terms. Estate planners say the best way to avoid disputes is to have a family discussion while the parents are still alive, to explore everyone&rsquos expectations and desires. The article details the troubles with estate planning and ways to avoid them.

The Term Life Decision: Many older Americans bought term life insurance policies when they were younger. But what if you&rsquore in your 50s and 60s and your term policy is expiring and you find that you still need coverage? Perhaps you married or remarried late in life and still have children to support. Perhaps, an illness ate at your retirement savings. AARP&rsquos personal finance expert, Jane Bryant Quinn, explores for ways of getting-or keeping-life insurance coverage past middle age.

Defend Your Smartphone from Scammers: Spam, one-ring cons and bank messages are all phone scams that can cause you big headaches. Keep in mind that smartphones are prime targets for old-fashioned theft. Don&rsquot let yours reveal your secrets if it winds up in the wrong hands. This article will teach you some tricks to prevent this from happening.

Vin Scully: AARP Bulletin sits down with legendary L.A. Dodgers announcer Vin Scully for an exclusive interview about his historic career, his greatest baseball memories over the past seven decades, and his thoughts on retirement.

Declutter Your Home: AARP Bulletin welcomes springtime by helping you focus on how you can declutter your home with 20 ways to downsize or just clean up. Some of the items you can dispose of? Wedding dress, love letters, boxes of photos, china set, books, hand me down furniture, and kids&rsquo stuff! The article is adapted from AARP&rsquos Downsizing the Family Home: What to Keep, What to Let Go by Marni Jameson.

Planning the Future of Retirement: A growing cadre of builders, designers and architects are rethinking spaces for older people. According to an AARP Foundation/Harvard study, the U.S. faces a critical shortage of affordable housing for its 50-plus population, which will grow to 133 million by 2030, a 70 percent jump since 2000. These older individuals will benefit from different, better options than the gated condo astride a golf course in a Sunbelt suburb, the isolated apartment complex, and the grim nursing home. Instead, designers are now imagining social and age-integrated homes and communities that accommodate residents for decades, not just for the last years of their lives. They want to make &ldquodesign for aging&rdquo imperative to the profession and even sexy! This article explores some of the sexy designs to come.

Interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging: AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins discusses her new book, Disrupting Aging. She is changing the conversation about what it means to grow older. In an interview with AARP Bulletin Editor-in-Chief Robert Love, Jenkins talks about three core areas &ndash health, wealth and self &ndash in which we can embrace opportunities of aging.


What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016 - Recipes

WASHINGTON, DC(February 29, 2016) &ndashAs the White House looks at a &ldquomoon shot&rdquo program that will conquer cancer, the March issue of AARP Bulletinexplores, in its cover story, the latest medical breakthroughs in the war against cancer, how to cope with a cancer diagnosis, patients who far outlive their prognoses, and features an exclusive interview with Vice President Joe Biden discussing how his family tragedy made the White House mission personal. Other stories include a feature that offers advice on how to divide inherited estates between family members, rather than having the estate divide the family Jane Bryant Quinn&rsquos term life insurance advice lessons on how to defend your smartphone from scammers a Q & A with legendary LA Dodger&rsquos announcer Vin Scully tips on decluttering your home in time for spring planning the future of retirement and an interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging.

Cover Story: Are we closing on a cure for cancer? March&rsquos AARP Bulletin cover story reports on the new war on cancer, from the latest medical breakthroughs and new thinking on treatment, to patients like actress Valerie Harper who are living with cancer far longer that their doctors originally thought possible. In an exclusive interview, Vice President Joe Biden discusses how his son&rsquos death from brain cancer has made the White House&rsquos &ldquomoon shot&rdquo against cancer a personal mission. And Dr. Vincent DiVeta discusses his memoir, The Death of Cancer.

Inheriting Trouble: For some families, inheriting a house is a harmonious affair. Unfortunately, &ldquowe&rsquore seeing disputes a lot more often,&rdquo notes New York elder-law attorney Bernard Krooks. &ldquoIt&rsquos just awful.&rdquo The sluggish economy also plays a role, as some financially strapped siblings seek to cash out of a longtime investment. Inevitably, there are arguments over the value of the house and payout terms. Estate planners say the best way to avoid disputes is to have a family discussion while the parents are still alive, to explore everyone&rsquos expectations and desires. The article details the troubles with estate planning and ways to avoid them.

The Term Life Decision: Many older Americans bought term life insurance policies when they were younger. But what if you&rsquore in your 50s and 60s and your term policy is expiring and you find that you still need coverage? Perhaps you married or remarried late in life and still have children to support. Perhaps, an illness ate at your retirement savings. AARP&rsquos personal finance expert, Jane Bryant Quinn, explores for ways of getting-or keeping-life insurance coverage past middle age.

Defend Your Smartphone from Scammers: Spam, one-ring cons and bank messages are all phone scams that can cause you big headaches. Keep in mind that smartphones are prime targets for old-fashioned theft. Don&rsquot let yours reveal your secrets if it winds up in the wrong hands. This article will teach you some tricks to prevent this from happening.

Vin Scully: AARP Bulletin sits down with legendary L.A. Dodgers announcer Vin Scully for an exclusive interview about his historic career, his greatest baseball memories over the past seven decades, and his thoughts on retirement.

Declutter Your Home: AARP Bulletin welcomes springtime by helping you focus on how you can declutter your home with 20 ways to downsize or just clean up. Some of the items you can dispose of? Wedding dress, love letters, boxes of photos, china set, books, hand me down furniture, and kids&rsquo stuff! The article is adapted from AARP&rsquos Downsizing the Family Home: What to Keep, What to Let Go by Marni Jameson.

Planning the Future of Retirement: A growing cadre of builders, designers and architects are rethinking spaces for older people. According to an AARP Foundation/Harvard study, the U.S. faces a critical shortage of affordable housing for its 50-plus population, which will grow to 133 million by 2030, a 70 percent jump since 2000. These older individuals will benefit from different, better options than the gated condo astride a golf course in a Sunbelt suburb, the isolated apartment complex, and the grim nursing home. Instead, designers are now imagining social and age-integrated homes and communities that accommodate residents for decades, not just for the last years of their lives. They want to make &ldquodesign for aging&rdquo imperative to the profession and even sexy! This article explores some of the sexy designs to come.

Interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging: AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins discusses her new book, Disrupting Aging. She is changing the conversation about what it means to grow older. In an interview with AARP Bulletin Editor-in-Chief Robert Love, Jenkins talks about three core areas &ndash health, wealth and self &ndash in which we can embrace opportunities of aging.


What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016 - Recipes

WASHINGTON, DC(February 29, 2016) &ndashAs the White House looks at a &ldquomoon shot&rdquo program that will conquer cancer, the March issue of AARP Bulletinexplores, in its cover story, the latest medical breakthroughs in the war against cancer, how to cope with a cancer diagnosis, patients who far outlive their prognoses, and features an exclusive interview with Vice President Joe Biden discussing how his family tragedy made the White House mission personal. Other stories include a feature that offers advice on how to divide inherited estates between family members, rather than having the estate divide the family Jane Bryant Quinn&rsquos term life insurance advice lessons on how to defend your smartphone from scammers a Q & A with legendary LA Dodger&rsquos announcer Vin Scully tips on decluttering your home in time for spring planning the future of retirement and an interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging.

Cover Story: Are we closing on a cure for cancer? March&rsquos AARP Bulletin cover story reports on the new war on cancer, from the latest medical breakthroughs and new thinking on treatment, to patients like actress Valerie Harper who are living with cancer far longer that their doctors originally thought possible. In an exclusive interview, Vice President Joe Biden discusses how his son&rsquos death from brain cancer has made the White House&rsquos &ldquomoon shot&rdquo against cancer a personal mission. And Dr. Vincent DiVeta discusses his memoir, The Death of Cancer.

Inheriting Trouble: For some families, inheriting a house is a harmonious affair. Unfortunately, &ldquowe&rsquore seeing disputes a lot more often,&rdquo notes New York elder-law attorney Bernard Krooks. &ldquoIt&rsquos just awful.&rdquo The sluggish economy also plays a role, as some financially strapped siblings seek to cash out of a longtime investment. Inevitably, there are arguments over the value of the house and payout terms. Estate planners say the best way to avoid disputes is to have a family discussion while the parents are still alive, to explore everyone&rsquos expectations and desires. The article details the troubles with estate planning and ways to avoid them.

The Term Life Decision: Many older Americans bought term life insurance policies when they were younger. But what if you&rsquore in your 50s and 60s and your term policy is expiring and you find that you still need coverage? Perhaps you married or remarried late in life and still have children to support. Perhaps, an illness ate at your retirement savings. AARP&rsquos personal finance expert, Jane Bryant Quinn, explores for ways of getting-or keeping-life insurance coverage past middle age.

Defend Your Smartphone from Scammers: Spam, one-ring cons and bank messages are all phone scams that can cause you big headaches. Keep in mind that smartphones are prime targets for old-fashioned theft. Don&rsquot let yours reveal your secrets if it winds up in the wrong hands. This article will teach you some tricks to prevent this from happening.

Vin Scully: AARP Bulletin sits down with legendary L.A. Dodgers announcer Vin Scully for an exclusive interview about his historic career, his greatest baseball memories over the past seven decades, and his thoughts on retirement.

Declutter Your Home: AARP Bulletin welcomes springtime by helping you focus on how you can declutter your home with 20 ways to downsize or just clean up. Some of the items you can dispose of? Wedding dress, love letters, boxes of photos, china set, books, hand me down furniture, and kids&rsquo stuff! The article is adapted from AARP&rsquos Downsizing the Family Home: What to Keep, What to Let Go by Marni Jameson.

Planning the Future of Retirement: A growing cadre of builders, designers and architects are rethinking spaces for older people. According to an AARP Foundation/Harvard study, the U.S. faces a critical shortage of affordable housing for its 50-plus population, which will grow to 133 million by 2030, a 70 percent jump since 2000. These older individuals will benefit from different, better options than the gated condo astride a golf course in a Sunbelt suburb, the isolated apartment complex, and the grim nursing home. Instead, designers are now imagining social and age-integrated homes and communities that accommodate residents for decades, not just for the last years of their lives. They want to make &ldquodesign for aging&rdquo imperative to the profession and even sexy! This article explores some of the sexy designs to come.

Interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging: AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins discusses her new book, Disrupting Aging. She is changing the conversation about what it means to grow older. In an interview with AARP Bulletin Editor-in-Chief Robert Love, Jenkins talks about three core areas &ndash health, wealth and self &ndash in which we can embrace opportunities of aging.


What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016 - Recipes

WASHINGTON, DC(February 29, 2016) &ndashAs the White House looks at a &ldquomoon shot&rdquo program that will conquer cancer, the March issue of AARP Bulletinexplores, in its cover story, the latest medical breakthroughs in the war against cancer, how to cope with a cancer diagnosis, patients who far outlive their prognoses, and features an exclusive interview with Vice President Joe Biden discussing how his family tragedy made the White House mission personal. Other stories include a feature that offers advice on how to divide inherited estates between family members, rather than having the estate divide the family Jane Bryant Quinn&rsquos term life insurance advice lessons on how to defend your smartphone from scammers a Q & A with legendary LA Dodger&rsquos announcer Vin Scully tips on decluttering your home in time for spring planning the future of retirement and an interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging.

Cover Story: Are we closing on a cure for cancer? March&rsquos AARP Bulletin cover story reports on the new war on cancer, from the latest medical breakthroughs and new thinking on treatment, to patients like actress Valerie Harper who are living with cancer far longer that their doctors originally thought possible. In an exclusive interview, Vice President Joe Biden discusses how his son&rsquos death from brain cancer has made the White House&rsquos &ldquomoon shot&rdquo against cancer a personal mission. And Dr. Vincent DiVeta discusses his memoir, The Death of Cancer.

Inheriting Trouble: For some families, inheriting a house is a harmonious affair. Unfortunately, &ldquowe&rsquore seeing disputes a lot more often,&rdquo notes New York elder-law attorney Bernard Krooks. &ldquoIt&rsquos just awful.&rdquo The sluggish economy also plays a role, as some financially strapped siblings seek to cash out of a longtime investment. Inevitably, there are arguments over the value of the house and payout terms. Estate planners say the best way to avoid disputes is to have a family discussion while the parents are still alive, to explore everyone&rsquos expectations and desires. The article details the troubles with estate planning and ways to avoid them.

The Term Life Decision: Many older Americans bought term life insurance policies when they were younger. But what if you&rsquore in your 50s and 60s and your term policy is expiring and you find that you still need coverage? Perhaps you married or remarried late in life and still have children to support. Perhaps, an illness ate at your retirement savings. AARP&rsquos personal finance expert, Jane Bryant Quinn, explores for ways of getting-or keeping-life insurance coverage past middle age.

Defend Your Smartphone from Scammers: Spam, one-ring cons and bank messages are all phone scams that can cause you big headaches. Keep in mind that smartphones are prime targets for old-fashioned theft. Don&rsquot let yours reveal your secrets if it winds up in the wrong hands. This article will teach you some tricks to prevent this from happening.

Vin Scully: AARP Bulletin sits down with legendary L.A. Dodgers announcer Vin Scully for an exclusive interview about his historic career, his greatest baseball memories over the past seven decades, and his thoughts on retirement.

Declutter Your Home: AARP Bulletin welcomes springtime by helping you focus on how you can declutter your home with 20 ways to downsize or just clean up. Some of the items you can dispose of? Wedding dress, love letters, boxes of photos, china set, books, hand me down furniture, and kids&rsquo stuff! The article is adapted from AARP&rsquos Downsizing the Family Home: What to Keep, What to Let Go by Marni Jameson.

Planning the Future of Retirement: A growing cadre of builders, designers and architects are rethinking spaces for older people. According to an AARP Foundation/Harvard study, the U.S. faces a critical shortage of affordable housing for its 50-plus population, which will grow to 133 million by 2030, a 70 percent jump since 2000. These older individuals will benefit from different, better options than the gated condo astride a golf course in a Sunbelt suburb, the isolated apartment complex, and the grim nursing home. Instead, designers are now imagining social and age-integrated homes and communities that accommodate residents for decades, not just for the last years of their lives. They want to make &ldquodesign for aging&rdquo imperative to the profession and even sexy! This article explores some of the sexy designs to come.

Interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging: AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins discusses her new book, Disrupting Aging. She is changing the conversation about what it means to grow older. In an interview with AARP Bulletin Editor-in-Chief Robert Love, Jenkins talks about three core areas &ndash health, wealth and self &ndash in which we can embrace opportunities of aging.


What’s Happening in Washington, DC: February 29, 2016 - Recipes

WASHINGTON, DC(February 29, 2016) &ndashAs the White House looks at a &ldquomoon shot&rdquo program that will conquer cancer, the March issue of AARP Bulletinexplores, in its cover story, the latest medical breakthroughs in the war against cancer, how to cope with a cancer diagnosis, patients who far outlive their prognoses, and features an exclusive interview with Vice President Joe Biden discussing how his family tragedy made the White House mission personal. Other stories include a feature that offers advice on how to divide inherited estates between family members, rather than having the estate divide the family Jane Bryant Quinn&rsquos term life insurance advice lessons on how to defend your smartphone from scammers a Q & A with legendary LA Dodger&rsquos announcer Vin Scully tips on decluttering your home in time for spring planning the future of retirement and an interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging.

Cover Story: Are we closing on a cure for cancer? March&rsquos AARP Bulletin cover story reports on the new war on cancer, from the latest medical breakthroughs and new thinking on treatment, to patients like actress Valerie Harper who are living with cancer far longer that their doctors originally thought possible. In an exclusive interview, Vice President Joe Biden discusses how his son&rsquos death from brain cancer has made the White House&rsquos &ldquomoon shot&rdquo against cancer a personal mission. And Dr. Vincent DiVeta discusses his memoir, The Death of Cancer.

Inheriting Trouble: For some families, inheriting a house is a harmonious affair. Unfortunately, &ldquowe&rsquore seeing disputes a lot more often,&rdquo notes New York elder-law attorney Bernard Krooks. &ldquoIt&rsquos just awful.&rdquo The sluggish economy also plays a role, as some financially strapped siblings seek to cash out of a longtime investment. Inevitably, there are arguments over the value of the house and payout terms. Estate planners say the best way to avoid disputes is to have a family discussion while the parents are still alive, to explore everyone&rsquos expectations and desires. The article details the troubles with estate planning and ways to avoid them.

The Term Life Decision: Many older Americans bought term life insurance policies when they were younger. But what if you&rsquore in your 50s and 60s and your term policy is expiring and you find that you still need coverage? Perhaps you married or remarried late in life and still have children to support. Perhaps, an illness ate at your retirement savings. AARP&rsquos personal finance expert, Jane Bryant Quinn, explores for ways of getting-or keeping-life insurance coverage past middle age.

Defend Your Smartphone from Scammers: Spam, one-ring cons and bank messages are all phone scams that can cause you big headaches. Keep in mind that smartphones are prime targets for old-fashioned theft. Don&rsquot let yours reveal your secrets if it winds up in the wrong hands. This article will teach you some tricks to prevent this from happening.

Vin Scully: AARP Bulletin sits down with legendary L.A. Dodgers announcer Vin Scully for an exclusive interview about his historic career, his greatest baseball memories over the past seven decades, and his thoughts on retirement.

Declutter Your Home: AARP Bulletin welcomes springtime by helping you focus on how you can declutter your home with 20 ways to downsize or just clean up. Some of the items you can dispose of? Wedding dress, love letters, boxes of photos, china set, books, hand me down furniture, and kids&rsquo stuff! The article is adapted from AARP&rsquos Downsizing the Family Home: What to Keep, What to Let Go by Marni Jameson.

Planning the Future of Retirement: A growing cadre of builders, designers and architects are rethinking spaces for older people. According to an AARP Foundation/Harvard study, the U.S. faces a critical shortage of affordable housing for its 50-plus population, which will grow to 133 million by 2030, a 70 percent jump since 2000. These older individuals will benefit from different, better options than the gated condo astride a golf course in a Sunbelt suburb, the isolated apartment complex, and the grim nursing home. Instead, designers are now imagining social and age-integrated homes and communities that accommodate residents for decades, not just for the last years of their lives. They want to make &ldquodesign for aging&rdquo imperative to the profession and even sexy! This article explores some of the sexy designs to come.

Interview with AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins on her new book, Disrupt Aging: AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins discusses her new book, Disrupting Aging. She is changing the conversation about what it means to grow older. In an interview with AARP Bulletin Editor-in-Chief Robert Love, Jenkins talks about three core areas &ndash health, wealth and self &ndash in which we can embrace opportunities of aging.


Watch the video: Bruce Springsteen - Hungry heart - Washington DC crowd surf multicam