Democracy Dies in Darkness
Police and protesters face off in Shanghai on Sunday. (AFP/Getty Images)
Demonstrations were sparked by accusations that pandemic restrictions had hampered rescuers trying to reach a deadly fire in Xinjiang.
(Marlena Sloss for The Post)
The University of California at Berkeley’s demographics, and its efforts to shape them, illuminate the stakes as the Supreme Court weighs a potential ban nationwide on affirmative action in admissions.
A solar-powered stove sits on the Outback Way near the Queensland-Northern Territory border.
A Post photojournalist looks back on his two weeks traversing Australia’s often grueling, constantly surprising Outback Way.
(WJLA/Reuters)
Electricity was cut off to almost 90,000 homes and businesses in Montgomery County, Md., authorities said.
(Bloomberg News)
Nearly three years into a pandemic that reshaped workplace norms and put the power in the hands of employees, the tides are shifting again.
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Piazza San Marco floods some 100 days per year. (Carolyn Van Houten/The Post)
A landmark climate change solution has reduced fears of the city turning into a modern-day Atlantis, but the barrier system could become stressed with even a 30-centimeter sea-level rise.
“The idea we still allow semi-automatic weapons to be purchased is sick. Just sick,” President Biden said after recent mass shootings at an LGBTQ club in Colorado Springs and a Walmart in Chesapeake, Va.
In more than two dozen counties, thousands of voters came out to vote, some waiting for hours for the chance to cast their ballot early for the Dec. 6 runoff between Sen. Raphael G. Warnock (D) and Republican Herschel Walker.
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