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Luxury Homes September 2007

Pundit Laura Ingraham and White House counsel Fred Fielding cut deals. Plus: Real-estate exec buys in Chevy Chase for $5.4 million.

White House counsel Fred Fielding’s $1.8-million Arlington house.
In DC: Conservative pundit and radio host Laura Ingraham sold a three-bedroom, four-bath Colonial rowhouse on 28th Street in Woodley Park for $1.3 million. Built in 1922, the renovated home has an in-law suite, two kitchens, and a skylit master bedroom. The Laura Ingraham Show is broadcast on 340 radio stations nationwide.

International-finance expert Daniel Zelikow bought a six-bedroom, six-bath Beaux Arts home on Wyoming Avenue in Kalorama for $3.6 million. The house has a library, three parking spaces, and a solarium overlooking a garden and lap pool. Zelikow, a Treasury official in the Clinton administration and former managing director at JP Morgan, is executive vice president of the Inter-American Development Bank.

Developer Jeffrey Neal bought this eight-bedroom Kalorama house for $3.4 million.

Developer Jeffrey Neal bought an eight-bedroom, six-bath white stucco home in Kalorama for $3.4 million. Built in 1930, the house has a dining room that seats 20, four fireplaces, and a three-car garage. Neal is cofounder of Monument Realty, a DC real-estate development firm.

Journalist and political analyst Ron Faucheux moved from Capitol Hill to Georgetown. After selling his two-bedroom, two-bath condo in the Bryan School Lofts Building on Independence Avenue for $1.1 million, he bought a unit in the Madelon Condominium on Prospect Street—in the same building as celebrity haunt Cafe Milano—for $899,000. A former editor of Campaigns & Elections magazine, Faucheux writes and speaks about politics and teaches at Georgetown and George Washington universities.

Real-estate exec Stephen Conley’s $5.4-million home in Chevy Chase.

In Maryland: Commerical-real-estate executive Stephen Conley bought a six-bedroom, eight-bath Colonial in Chevy Chase for $5.35 million. Conley is in the Washington office of Holliday Fenoglio Fowler.

Real-estate investment executive Thomas Baltimore bought a six-bedroom, nine-bath Colonial on Sorrel Avenue in Potomac for $4.3 million. The house sits on more than two acres and has a pool, lighted tennis court, cabana with hot tub, and four-car garage. Baltimore is president of RLJ Development, a real-estate investment company he started with BET founder Robert Johnson.

In Virginia: White House counsel Fred Fielding and his wife, Maria, sold a five-bedroom, six-bath Colonial in Arlington’s Country Club Hills for $1.8 million. The house has embassy-size entertaining rooms. Before joining the Bush administration in January, Fielding was a senior partner at Wiley Rein (formerly Wiley Rein & Fielding).

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