The administration is holding talks on what it can do to try to address some of the economic fallout from the pandemic if no relief deal is reached with Congress, according to two people aware of the deliberations.
The Bay Area’s progressive residents generally have been inclined to follow the rules. But more than four months after the region put some of the nation’s first shelter-in-place orders in effect, it has become a cautionary tale for government and health officials.
The confident depiction by politicians and companies that a vaccine is imminent may give people unrealistic beliefs about how soon the world can return to normal — and may spark resistance to simple strategies to tamp down transmission.
The presumptive Democratic nominee has extended his search by as much as two weeks. Even some longtime allies are concerned that the process is pitting women, especially Black women, against one another.
The Grady County, Ga., election has become a referendum not just on another four-year term for Harry Young but on all he’s come to represent in a county where the face of law enforcement had always been White and male.
The Post’s polling team, Scott Clement and Emily Guskin, delve into conducting and interpreting polls during an election season. How exactly can polls be representative of the electorate? And are they predictive of how a country will eventually vote?
Stock splits might be out of fashion on Wall Street, but they make sense for a company that makes consumer products such as iPhones and laptops, and that wants to give retail investors a financial interest in its success.