Democracy Dies in Darkness
Republicans have expanded school choice, reformed school curriculums, curbed voting access, lowered taxes and launched a new wave of culture war fights against gay, lesbian and transgender Americans.
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.
Nurse Ashia George, 30, and medical assistant Pamela Dann, 54, wait for the completion of an abortion at the Scotsdale Women’s Center in Detroit on May 5. (Brittany Greeson for The Post)
After the Supreme Court on Friday overturned the right to abortion established nearly 50 years ago by Roe v. Wade, abortion clinics in states like Michigan, where the procedure could soon face further restrictions, are even more wary.
Aerial view of Nuiqsut, AK on May 28, 2019. (Bonnie Jo Mount/The Post)
The Biden administration will soon weigh in on ConocoPhillips’s Willow project on Alaska’s North Slope.
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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.
New Hampshire's Chris Sununu, Maryland's Larry Hogan, Massachusetts's Charlie Baker and Vermont's Phil Scott govern with a relatively light touch on social issues.
(Markus Schreiber/AP)
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.
Vibhav Ashok, left, and Nishad Joshi are members of the Texas Cricket Academy. (Christopher Lee for The Post)
The growth of Dallas’s South Asian community and its love for cricket is turning North Texas into an international hub for the sport.