Democracy Dies in Darkness
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As Donald Trump looks and sounds increasingly as if he intends to mount a presidential campaign rerun, Democrats and democracy experts are grappling with what such a campaign — and potential second presidency — would mean for the country.
Tuesday’s Senate Armed Services Committee hearing marked the first time senior Defense Department officials have faced lawmakers publicly since last month’s hasty evacuation from Kabul.
Jean-Marc Togodgue sits at the table where he draws at his home on the campus of the Salisbury School in Connecticut. (Jessica Hill for The Post)
Jasper Johns's newest work, “Slice,” debuting in a major exhibition this week, raises complex questions about artistic license and appropriation.
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Progressives are fighting for a foothold in the Mormon Church. The church is fighting back.
The DEA called out TikTok and Snapchat for serving as hosts for illegal drug sales.
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The Highway Trust Fund, which helps pay for road-building projects, is set to expire Thursday. (Katherine Frey/The Post)
The Federal Highway Administration and some other parts of the Transportation Department would be forced to shut down unless a bill is passed. The unusual structure of the highway agency has protected it during previous government shutdowns, but now furloughs loom.
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Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.). (Getty Images)
After the talks fell apart, Sen. Tim Scott (S.C.), the lead Republican negotiator, blamed Democrats, claiming that their push to “defund” law enforcement made it impossible to agree on legislation. “At no point did any legislative draft propose ‘defunding the police,’” the groups said Tuesday.
Hypersonic missiles fly faster and at lower altitudes than traditional ballistic missiles, allowing them to maneuver more flexibly. Analysts cautioned that although there is a lot of hype around the systems, it is unclear whether they are a game-changer in the nuclear arms race.
French officials are still dismayed by a submarine deal between the U.S., Australia and Britain.
(EPA-EFE/Shutterstock)
After nearly two weeks, the eruptions on La Palma, one of Spain’s Canary Islands near Morocco, show no signs of stopping as lava and smoke spills out, destroying homes, infrastructure and livelihoods.
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The debate got off to a raucous start as Democrat Terry McAuliffe pressed his call for coronavirus vaccine mandates and Republican Glenn Youngkin defended his stance that vaccinations should be a matter of personal choice.
When the health aides she relies on to care for her son became unreliable during the pandemic, Denise Tyree found herself unable to work. (Hadley Green/The Post)
When the pandemic led to a lack of child care, single mothers like Denise Tyree were left in the lurch.
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Maggie Dorey’s dorm at the University of West England in Bristol overlooks the hospital room where she spent six months with leukemia as a toddler. (Courtesy of Martin Dorey)
As a toddler, Maggie Dorey spent six months battling leukemia at the Bristol Royal Hospital for Children. Her father described "tears of joy" when dropping her off at college. "Thank you NHS," he tweeted.
She’s always done more household chores, but now that her partner has a lucrative new job, he says he’s under no obligation to do anything.
She can’t go home but aunt and uncle would like to enjoy an empty nest.
Boyfriend dislikes birthday parties for himself; reader thinks his attitude needs to change.
Will Liverman as an adult Charles in Terence Blanchard's “Fire Shut Up in My Bones,” which debuted at the Metropolitan Opera on Monday night. (Ken Howard/Metropolitan Opera)
Watch for strong contenders from old faves, such as Jonathan Franzen and Susan Orlean, plus books from promising new voices.
Jens Haaning was meant to use the half-million kroner to reproduce artworks from 2007 and 2010 for a new exhibit about the labor market.
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Nintendo is serving up gamers another version of its best-selling 2017 console that is nearly identical.
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