Democracy Dies in Darkness
(iStock/Washington Post illustration)
More than 23,000 people decried and celebrated the toppling of Roe v. Wade.
(Jon Gerberg, Alice Li/The Post)
In at least 178 cases over three years, law enforcement killed the individuals they were called to assist.
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Residents clean debris in a damaged residential building following Russian airstrikes in Kyiv on Sunday. (Sergey Dolzhenko/EPA-EFE/Shutterstock)
(Mary Altaffer/AP)
Hanging over the celebration was Justice Clarence Thomas’s opinion implying that same-sex relationships, same-sex marriage and even access to contraception could be next in the crosshairs.
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Isesaki, a city about 50 miles northwest of Tokyo, is the latest victim of a blistering month around the Northern Hemisphere.
(William Neff/The Post)
As extreme weather events are expected to worsen globally, the Philippines is at the forefront of the crisis. Filipinos have learned to add features to their homes such as flood dikes, elevated floors and — in one case — a floating garage.
Steven A. Engel, Jeffrey Rosen and Richard Donoghue are sworn in at a House Jan. 6 select committee hearing on Thursday. (Demetrius Freeman/The Post)
The TakeAnalysis
The Jan. 6 committee has laid out a strong case against the president. Republicans prefer to look away rather than engage on the evidence.
They’re pushing for a national ban, a prohibition on abortion pills, and a  limit on people’s ability to get abortions across state lines.
(Liesa Johannssen-Koppitz/Bloomberg News)
Biden, in Germany for the G-7 summit, said gold is “a major export that rakes in tens of billions of dollars for Russia.”
The World Health Organization said the monkeypox outbreak is an "evolving threat" but does not yet constitute an international public health emergency.