Democracy Dies in Darkness
California Gov. Gavin Newsom, left, and Illinois Gov. J.B. Pritzker. (AP, Getty Images)
A map depicting Amtrak's current and planned service network. (The Post)
Any expansion in Amtrak’s territory, which has remained nearly unchanged during its five decades, would boost pressure on freight companies and add trains to shared tracks at a time when the industry is under scrutiny over supply chain disruptions.
The skies turn green on this traffic camera ahead of a derecho that slammed Sioux Falls, S.D. on Tuesday. (South Dakota Department of Transportation)
The hardest hit states were Iowa and South Dakota, where winds approached Category 2 hurricane force.
(John Sibley/Reuters)
While another vote of no confidence by the Conservative Party is a year off, analysts doubt Boris Johnson will be leading his party by the next election in 2025.
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“The Sandman” and many other morally complicated Gaiman creations are finding their way to screens — just when we need them most.
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Solid ice cliffs where the ice sheet on Anvers Island confronts the Southern Ocean off the west coast of the Antarctic Peninsula. (James Whitlow Delano)
Photographer James Whitlow Delano has been working on environmental issues for years. This is his latest work from Antarctica.
Sydney is experiencing its wettest year on record after 8 inches of rain in recent days.
Republican attorneys general and conservative legal activists are plotting ways to challenge other environmental regulations on similar grounds.
Ronald Reagan, then the governor of California, reacts to a 1972 ruling by the state supreme court that the death penalty is unconstitutional. (Bettmann Archive)
RetropolisThe Past, Rediscovered
The court invalidated capital punishment a half-century ago in Furman v. Georgia. Since then, the death penalty has made a comeback and faded again.