The US capital is no stranger to cars.
A recent report by the Brookings Institution noted that the city has more than 6 million cars, more than in Los Angeles or San Francisco.
Yet, there are some places that offer more than just cars.
Take for instance, Washington DC.
The city has a relatively small population of roughly 3 million, but it has the third-highest percentage of cars in the country behind New York and Los Angeles.
The Brookings report points to a “high proportion of households and households in low-income households have a car and, as a consequence, are more likely to drive” and that “a car is more likely than not to be parked in front of a home, shop, or restaurant.”
It also says that DC has “much lower car ownership than the average American, but more people own a car than walk or bike.”
That means that DCers can use the streets more than anyone else.
In fact, according to the Brookings report, DC is “much less car-dependent than the cities of Los Angeles and San Francisco.”
DC has been the most car-centric city in the US, and that’s largely thanks to the city’s rapid growth.
The growth of the city and the influx of businesses in the past few decades has created a diverse city.
In addition to cars, DC’s other major development is a light rail system that connects the city to its surrounding suburbs.
The transit system has been a major driver of economic growth in the area, which has helped the city become a place that attracts a wide range of people.
It has also helped ease traffic congestion in the city, which can be a major problem for pedestrians and cyclists.
And it’s a city where people can do anything with a smartphone.
DC also has a thriving music scene.
While it’s far from a music-centric town, there’s a thriving and diverse music scene that includes acts like the Flaming Lips, Tame Impala, The National, and many more.
And DC’s arts scene is not just made up of the big names, but also the small acts like The Flaming Lizard and the Mamas and the Papas.
DC has a booming arts scene and is becoming a great place for local artists to develop.
With a diverse, creative community, DCans have an amazing chance to develop their craft, and their own sound.
As the Washington Examiner put it, “If DC were a city, it’d be the biggest music town in America.
But it’s also home to some of the country’s most innovative and innovative artists.”
DC residents are becoming increasingly educated and connected.
According to a report by Pew Research Center, the number of people in DC who had college degrees has risen by more than 20 percent since 2010, and DC residents now hold a bachelor’s degree or higher at a higher rate than their counterparts in other big metro areas.
But that doesn’t mean that people are turning to arts and music as a way to make a living.
Rather, the vast majority of DC residents have a career, or plan to work in the future, and they’re not necessarily taking the arts as a career path.
As a result, DCers are more interested in their jobs and not in the arts.
And that’s not good for the city.
A lack of creative jobs The lack of an artistic scene is especially problematic for the area.
In a report released in April by the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, about three-quarters of the cities surveyed said that the arts were their primary source of income, while only 20 percent said they were their most important source of support.
According the report, arts workers often have lower salaries than their non-art workers.
This has led to the closure of many arts-related businesses, leaving artists without the revenue that they could have had when they were creating.
The result is that many artists have been forced to look elsewhere for support.
For instance, a report from the Economic Policy Institute found that in 2016, a majority of artists surveyed were unemployed, with more than half working part time.
While a number of artists are still finding employment, the industry is in the midst of a recession, and artists are having trouble finding new ways to pay their bills.
According a survey conducted by the Pew Research Institute, one in five artists surveyed in 2017 said that they were “not making enough to pay rent.”
Another study by the Institute found a similar situation.
The majority of respondents in that survey said they either were “stuck” or “stressed out” about not being able to pay the rent for a studio space they own, a studio that they use to record, and to provide for their own children.
While that may not sound like much money, it is a lot of money.
The report noted that artists need to make up the shortfall through creative and financial means, but this isn’t easy.
The economic conditions in the DC area are not conducive for the creation of an arts community. It’s not