A look at just how much work is left to get the U.S. economy back to pre-crisis shape.
We love charts!
Some general context about the history of terrorist attacks in the United States.
The economic gap between whites and blacks hasn't really narrowed over the last 50 years. But by other metrics, there's been a fair bit of progress.
We're halfway through the year. So what does the remainder of 2013 hold in store for the U.S. economy?
In case Business Insider's attack against pie charts had too many words for you.
Do you have Memorial Day off, with pay? This graph shows how lucky you are.
Pay close attention to where the White House and the House Republicans actually diverge. It puts the lie to a lot of what the two parties want you to think they're arguing about.
They're not so selfish.
A Congressman struggles to make the growth of U.S. income inequality more comprehensible.
There's a lot we still don't know about the Boston Marathon blasts. But here's some very general context about the history of terrorist attacks in the United States.
It's tax day, but don't despair! We've got five charts to cheer you up.
Have you seen the Post's new budget interactive? It's great. And here are six things it taught me.
"By age 25, 44 percent of women have had a baby, while only 38 percent have married." That means the average age of marriage is now after the average age of childbirth.
This chart really should have been a sentence.
In New Mexico, 93 of every 1,000 teenage girls between 15-19 became pregnant in 2008.
In 1972, the federal government spent $55 billion on means-tested programs and tax credits. In 2012, it spent $588 billion.
Rather than focusing on what's holding this recovery back, Yellen, Vice Chair of the Federal Reserve, focuses on the forces that have driven past recoveries -- the "tailwinds" -- but have been absent from this one.
"Here's a pretty important fact that virtually everyone in Washington seems oblivious to: The federal deficit has never fallen as fast as it's falling now without a coincident recession."
Today's job report was pretty fantastic. Let's break it down.