The Washington Times/Getty ImagesFor the past few years, the Washington, D.C., newspaper has been running ads for the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority that run in the Washington-Baltimore metro area, with a special focus on the neighborhoods of Southeast and Northwest.
The ads highlight the area’s history as an industrial hub, and emphasize that the region has “a diverse community of business and civic leaders.”
These are often ads that feature young, affluent people who are in business or working in the region.
The ads are also an important part of the newspaper’s mission to tell the public stories.
The Washington Metropolitan area, which includes Arlington, Arlington, Fairfax, Frederick, King and Prince George’s counties, is home to more than 1 million people.
The ads, which began running in early 2018, highlight the region’s diversity and the positive role that diverse populations play in the economy.
In the ad, which features a picture of a middle-aged woman with a baby in her arms, the narrator states, “The Washington metro area has a diverse population of business people, leaders and citizens who make up this community.
We want to celebrate this diversity, and celebrate it together.”
In the ads, the women and their children are shown sitting at home or working, but also in the street, on the street corner or walking down the sidewalk.
One of the ads focuses on the area where the mother and baby sit.
“The Washington metropolitan area is home today to a diverse community, a diverse workforce, and a diverse economy,” the narrator said.
“We know this community and this economy are good for us, and we need to be proud of this.”
Another ad focuses on a small grocery store that sells produce, milk and eggs.
This advertisement features a woman with her two children sitting at a table.
A young woman is seen walking along a busy street.
Another shows a woman walking down a street in the neighborhood where she lives.
An older woman is walking past a store on a street.
The ads also show people in Washington, DC, as well as in other parts of the United States, like New York, Chicago and San Francisco, where they’re seen in ads as well.
For the most part, these ads are not targeted to the metropolitan area, although the ads have appeared in other areas of the country.
While the ads are intended to reach people who may not have lived in Washington before, they also have been a part of local news and other outlets.
Many of the advertisements have also been seen in other media, such as in print, in the radio, in television and even on social media.
As the region continues to diversify, the ads also highlight the city’s importance to the region, including the metro area’s role as the economic engine for the region and the role of local government.
The Washington Metropolitan region has become an economic powerhouse, but is still a largely white area, and many of the people living in it are white, according to the Washington Area Chamber of Commerce.
The Chamber reported that in 2017, the number of minority residents in Washington was 3.7 percent, or one in every 30 residents.
According to the National Association of Black Journalists, the area had a lower proportion of minority workers than any other metropolitan area in the country in 2018.
Some people who live in the area do not support ads that target them, but many people see the ads as a way to highlight the diversity of the region without necessarily trying to promote a particular identity.
“I don’t think it’s a conscious decision to target people based on their race,” said Richard Williams, a journalism professor at the University of Virginia.
“But there are a lot of people who don’t see this as targeting and don’t want to see it.”
Williams also said it’s not surprising that the ads feature people who might not have seen the ads or the region for decades.
“It’s a little bit of the history of the area and the people who grew up there,” he said.
And some people might not necessarily feel welcome in the ads.
“Some people might be hesitant to see the ad because of the racial component,” Williams said.