Democracy Dies in Darkness
(Bill O'Leary/The Post)
The blast killed a retired couple from Wisconsin and a bank official from California. A woman raising money for refugees was badly wounded but survived.
(Washington Post illustration; iStock)
Reducing working hours could lead to less commuting, greater energy savings and more people adopting sustainable lifestyles, experts said.
(Lorenzo Tugnoli for The Post)
A photographer traveled to Afghanistan three times since the Taliban returned to power. Here's what he saw.
(Earl Neikirk for The Post)
The star hitter, banned from baseball, dismissed a female reporter's questions about sexual misconduct allegations made public in 2017.
Tara Jacoby for The Washington Post)
Newlyweds used to worry about combining finances. Now it’s cell plans, passwords and Spotify. Here's what to consider going in.
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University of Maryland biogeochemist Sujay Kaushal stands next to a manhole that has been exposed by erosion along a stream on the university campus. (Michael Robinson Chavez/The Post)
Amid rampant growth, the D.C. region and other metropolitan areas face "freshwater salinization syndrome” that may become irreversible, researchers say.
The department is proposing to update airline refund and credit rules based on consumer complaints during the pandemic.
It’s complicated. Be forewarned: Guidelines from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention are nuanced and a little confusing.
(The Washington Post)
Efforts to extinguish the blaze that began Friday at an oil facility in the city of Matanzas have so far been unsuccessful. Flames erupted Sunday night, leaving residents in a state of panic.
As hundreds of millions around the world bore the brunt of surging prices at the pump, five oil giants — BP, ExxonMobil, Chevron, Shell and TotalEnergies — made $55 billion this past quarter.
The maneuvers have raised tensions in the Taiwan Strait to their highest level in decades, threatening shipping routes and trade.