Virginia is home to some of the best-known newspapers in America, and it’s a place where it’s easier to get a good story than to get caught in a traffic jam.
In Virginia, the average commute is just over six hours.
And a large number of women in Virginia live in metropolitan areas.
One recent poll found that Virginia was the most searched for state by women.
One of the places women are most likely to find the best stories is in the capital, Washington, D.C. A recent investigation by ABC News found that women are spending more time on the road than men, and in the majority of cases they’re not on their phones.
Here’s a look at what the best Virginia newspapers are for women, in chronological order.
Aimee Smith, 60, of New York City, is a journalist at The Hill newspaper, which is published by the Washington Post Company.
She was one of two women to be arrested in the first six months of 2017.
Smith, a former employee of the Post Company who has since retired, was arrested in April on a misdemeanor charge of obstruction of justice, a misdemeanor that carries up to one year in jail and a $5,000 fine.
She’s expected to be arraigned on Oct. 3, 2018.
The other woman, a veteran reporter, was sentenced to six months in jail in March.
She is expected to face charges in the fall.
Her husband, Steve Smith, was not charged.
Alyssa Jones, a reporter for The Hill who also lives in New York, was convicted in February of obstructing justice and sentenced to four months in prison.
She pleaded guilty to the charges.
She has agreed to cooperate with authorities.
The Washington Post, which was founded by billionaire Rupert Murdoch in 1889, is one of the largest publishers in the world, publishing more than 250 million pieces of print media each day.
Its reporters cover news from a wide range of topics.
One thing they do well is find out where you live and where your neighbors live.
“We know a lot about where we live, and we know a little about the places where people live,” said Jeff Jaffe, senior editor for news at the Washington, DC-based paper.
Smith’s arrest in April is just the latest in a string of women reporting on the Post. “
What we really look for is if we can find people who are like, ‘Oh, I’ve lived in the same neighborhood for 15 years,’ or, ‘I’ve lived here for 25 years,’ that gives us a great lead into what people do and what they want from life.”
Smith’s arrest in April is just the latest in a string of women reporting on the Post.
In August, former Washington Post reporter Mary Ellen Brown was arrested after she told her superiors that she was sexually assaulted by a male colleague.
Brown was later acquitted of sexual assault charges and sentenced in December to six years probation.
In December, a female employee of The Hill was charged with filing a false police report, a crime that carries a penalty of up to two years in jail.
In March, another former Washington, District of Columbia, Post reporter, Lisa G. Tompkins, was charged for allegedly leaking confidential information about a female colleague.
She faces a potential prison sentence of up for 30 years.
Smith’s story in Virginia may not be as compelling as Brown’s, but it’s still one of a number of stories involving female journalists reporting on stories involving men.
In July, a woman who was working as a Washington Post correspondent was arrested for allegedly assaulting a female reporter.
The Associated Press reported that the unnamed woman had reportedly accused the reporter of using derogatory and threatening language against her in her work, and had asked to be transferred to another part of the newsroom.
The unnamed woman also allegedly threatened to report her allegations to the FBI and the Justice Department if she was not allowed to work at the Post, according to the AP.
In January, a Virginia state senator resigned after a video of him punching a reporter went viral.
The woman in the video, Amy Parnes, is the only person who was charged in connection with the assault, according with the Washington Free Beacon.
In May, an employee of CNN was sentenced in Washington state to six days in jail after pleading guilty to a misdemeanor count of assault and battery.
She also pleaded guilty for having sex with another employee.
The former employee pleaded guilty and was sentenced last month to two months of probation.
The Free Beacon reported that former New York Times reporter and investigative journalist Lauren S. Singer was sentenced earlier this month to three years in prison after she was convicted of a misdemeanor for having an inappropriate relationship with her co-worker.
In February, a man in Georgia was sentenced after a woman accused him of raping her.
The man, John E. Miller, was previously sentenced to three months in state prison.
Miller was previously a Times reporter who reported on the trial of the former mayor of Savannah, S