Democracy Dies in Darkness
Dabney L. Friedrich of Washington called allegations that federal officials conspired to enable a photo op of President Donald Trump holding a Bible too speculative.
A procedural vote on the For the People Act is expected to fail Tuesday because of a Republican filibuster. In response, advocates are preparing a last-ditch campaign to change Senate rules.
Administration officials are eager to show that the president is attuned to the issue and taking concrete steps to reduce crime, people familiar with the plans said.
Merrick Garland has been criticized by some Democrats over recent legal decisions, but the new attorney general insists he is plotting a straight course.
The former president and his trusted lieutenant both head to Trump Tower as prosecutors press Allen Weisselberg to turn on his boss.
Protesters demonstrate against Nigeria’s rogue police, otherwise know as the Special Anti-Robbery Squad, or SARS, in October. (Akintunde Akinleye/EPA-EFE/Shutterstock)
Interviews with family members and friends of Nigerians who disappeared shed light on a gruesome pattern: As a result of intense search efforts, or happenstance, or both, the bodies of their loved ones turned up at mortuaries and anatomy labs, nameless and without an easy explanation of how they arrived — or how they died.
Nassib, a 28-year-old defensive lineman for the Las Vegas Raiders, said on Instagram that he “agonized over this moment for the last 15 years.”
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The NCAA had contested a lower-court ruling that would allow colleges to offer greater academic-related perks to Division I football and men’s and women’s basketball players.
The move reflects how the president’s attitude on drug laws has shifted over his long tenure in elected office.
To get a sense of how employers are charting changing workplaces, The Washington Post posed questions about the pandemic and social justice to Top Workplaces winners — a list of 200 D.C.-area organizations that received high ratings from their employees in companywide surveys.
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(Erin Patrick O'Connor/The Washington Post)
First-grade teacher Kim Byrd’s death from coronavirus set off a national discussion on whether schools should remain closed. In her Arizona school, that debate was much more personal.
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The Rhode Island Democrat was asked whether the club has any non-White members. “I think the people who are running the place are still working on that, and I’m sorry it hasn’t happened yet,” he said.
The FixAnalysis
A proposal by Sen. Joe Manchin III (D-W.Va.) almost certainly won't become law, but it signaled a softening by Democrats on voter ID.
Golfers play at at Trump Golf Links at Ferry Point in the Bronx on May 4. (John Minchillo/AP)
Mayor Bill de Blasio terminated former president Donald Trump’s contract earlier this year, citing his role in the Jan. 6 insurrection.
The new sanctions come four weeks after the country's strongman leader forced down a commercial airliner and arrested a dissident journalist who was a passenger onboard.
Voters queue outside a polling station in Addis Ababa. (AFP/Getty Images)
Once seen as a unifier and peacemaker, the 44-year-old prime minister has presided instead over a series of crises.
The 28 Tasmanian devils released on Maria Island grew to an estimated 100 by 2016. (AFP/Getty Images)
The Arlington resident is starring in Round House’s filmed production of the rock music-infused play ‘We’re Gonna Die.’
Parades, concerts, tours and hands-on activities celebrate the anniversary of the end of slavery.
Outdoor film screenings, concerts, happy hours and other events to brighten your week.
Eugene Izotov is principal oboe of the San Francisco Symphony, which recently returned to live concerts with an audience. (James Cornsilk/The Post)
Americans are shedding their sweatpants and venturing back to the workplace as more states reopen. People across the country described their return after 15 months at home.
American isn't the only carrier running into scheduling issues as demand for travel ramps up. Passengers may have to adjust their expectations and pack patience for their summer trips.
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Beeban Kidron, an advocate for children's digital rights, poses with Twisted Toys. (5Rights)
The campaign is part of a broader effort to get the United States to pass online protections for children.
You were less stressed about making decisions during the pandemic because there were fewer choices and the right ones were so clear.
The bride and groom along with 2 in the wedding party have rejected the coronavirus vaccine.
Hosts don’t want to include friends who have chosen not to get the coronavirus vaccine.
The late chef and storyteller Anthony Bourdain is the subject of “Roadrunner: A Film About Anthony Bourdain.” (Focus Features)
The documentary film festival is offering in-person and virtual screenings starting June 22.
“Lorna Mott Comes Home” is signature Johnson: a delightful, jet-setting comedy of manners.
The Nigerian-Tamil, nonbinary transgender author tells of the journey to transform their body to rectify the physical dysphoria affecting them mentally and emotionally.
The British publisher made children’s books popular; 100 years ago his name was suggested for a new U.S. prize.
LauncherVideo Game News and Analysis
The game’s ambitions, even in its (technical) infancy, are evident.