The first thing you need to know about The Washington Monument is that it is made up of two main pillars.
It’s a structure that is meant to be an image of freedom, but its sheer height means that it can’t fit into a single space.
It looks like a giant, open-topped, round slab of marble that can be climbed into or out of.
It is also one of the most visually striking places in the world.
When I was a kid, my father would take me to see The Washington monument in person.
We drove up from Washington, D.C., and then we would go to Disneyland, and he would bring me to the Washington Monument.
I think that the thing that really struck me was how much it was symbolic of freedom.
The Monument was a place that was supposed to be a symbol of freedom and democracy and the ability of Americans to express themselves.
It was the symbol of the United States, and it was so huge and so beautiful.
And I think a lot of Americans really felt that it was a symbol that had been abused and abused and had been hijacked and had not been used effectively.
Now that we have seen The Washington memorial, it’s clear that we haven’t seen a great deal of progress in that regard.
It has been used for entertainment, for the display of expensive furniture, for luxury cars.
I think what we have done is taken the monument and made it an object that was meant to serve as an image, but a symbol.
The Washington Monument, the most famous landmark in the United State, is on the National Mall in Washington, DC.
(AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster) The monument was originally built in 1913 by William Howard Taft as a memorial to the U.S. Navy.
It stood atop the National Monument, in the heart of the nation’s capital.
Taft, who was a Republican, was a staunch supporter of the Confederacy and a proponent of slavery.
He was a big supporter of President Abraham Lincoln.
He also believed in a new way of looking at things, which was the American spirit.
He said that we had to turn the world upside down and look at the world in a different way.
Taft’s monument, which has been in the National Register of Historic Places since 1964, has been on the Mall since 1962, but it was not a permanent monument until the 1960s.
President Richard Nixon signed the bill into law in 1973.
The National Park Service (NPS) and the National Trust for Historic Preservation (NTHP) have operated the monument since its creation in 1913.
But in the 1980s, a new and different way was taking shape.
In the 1990s, the NTHP, which manages the monument, sought to transform the monument into a museum.
NTHP president Jim Schmitt said that the goal of the NTHPs mission was to give back to the public and to create a national, state, and local cultural experience.
That’s what we did.
NTHP museums and programs are open to the general public and are housed at museums and cultural centers across the country.
NTHC was able to secure funds to buy the National Capital Commission’s (NCC) historic preservation plan, and the NCC agreed to pay NTHHP for a share of the monument.
NTHSP has been working closely with the NCC to restore the monument’s iconic features.
NTHR and NTHPC have been working with local leaders to restore and preserve the site.
NTHHP has also been partnering with local officials to help create a new visitor experience.
A new, innovative, and engaging way to see the monument is now taking shape, and a new monument is opening.
What you need the Washington Post to know on the day before Election Day: President Donald Trump won the popular vote by a margin of more than 2.8 million votes.
He is running for re-election.
Read more: Donald Trump, whose administration was rocked by Russia-gate, is now in the White House.
Trump, who has been a fierce critic of the NCRC, is still president.
The NCRC’s work on the monument has been controversial, and members of the public have protested at the site and even in the District.
Read more about the Trump administration: Trump is trying to repeal the Affordable Care Act, which the ACA has been fighting to expand health coverage to millions of Americans.
Trump also wants to abolish the EPA and roll back Obama-era environmental protections.
Read the full Washington Post Fact Check on Election Day.
Watch the first presidential debate: Trump vs. Clinton.