The Post’s premier daily podcast. Unparalleled reporting, insight and analysis — for your ears.
The former Senate candidate sounds off.
Barr faces questions on Mueller probe.
The Post’s premier daily podcast. Unparalleled reporting, insight and analysis — for your ears.
(The Post)
Attorney general nominee William P. Barr has been pressed by senators to describe how he would remain independent from a president who frequently attacks the Justice Department, and how he will treat the special counsel probe into Russian election interference.
This past weekend’s storm, which dumped 10 inches of snow in both St. Louis and Washington, may have been one of the first indicators of a shift to harsher winter conditions that could peak in February.
Tens of thousands of Internal Revenue Service workers will come back to work — most of them without pay — for tax filing season later this month under the agency’s new emergency plan for the government shutdown. But the agency will remain unable to fulfill some key functions, the Treasury Department said.
A group of Democrats — including centrist-leaning freshman and sophomore members — unanimously turned down an invitation to a White House lunch, a snub that underscores the divisions that have snarled shutdown negotiations.
Lawmakers hooted and jeered in a "noisy" session before a landslide vote against the plan. With just 73 days to go until Britain is scheduled to leave the European Union, Prime Minister Theresa May faces a no-confidence vote on Wednesday.
The story must be told.
Your subscription supports journalism that matters.
Federal judges have repeatedly halted the president in his efforts to circumvent immigration laws through executive power.
The measure was prompted by the comments of Rep. Steve King (R-Iowa), who openly questioned why the terms white nationalism and white supremacy had become offensive.
The sophisticated cyberattack against the Securities and Exchange Commission resulted in at least $4.1 million in illegal trading profits, authorities said.
Analysis
In 1987, he made the case he continues to make today: The United States pays a disproportionate amount of the cost of NATO, and other nations aren’t paying their share.
Retropolis
The Past, Rediscovered
The painting has lent an air of gravitas to many events, including a pile of Big Macs, Quarter Pounders and Filet-O-Fish sandwiches one chilly Washington evening.
(Monica Akhtar/ The Washington Post)
How will the shutdown end? These are Trump's options
How will the shutdown end? These are Trump's options
Play Video 3:41
Visually impaired girl explains why her ‘bat mitzvah feels so much better’
Play Video 2:37
Trump’s love of fast food, explained
Play Video 1:59
For Beto O’Rourke, the border is personal
Play Video 3:13
Market Watch
Dow 24,065.59
Today 0.65%
S&P 2,610.3
Today 1.07%
NASDAQ 7,023.83
Today 1.71%
Last Updated:4:49 PM 01/15/2019
From Our Advertisers
This content is paid for by the advertiser and published by WP BrandStudio. The Washington Post newsroom was not involved in the creation of this content. Learn more about WP BrandStudio.