Eight people suffered severe eye injuries at protests across the country on May 30, the Saturday after George Floyd’s death. The Post examined the circumstances of three of those incidents in detail. The results cast doubt on police descriptions of the events.
Diplomat, presidential adviser and author Susan Rice joins Washington Post columnist Jonathan Capehart in conversation about major global developments and the geopolitical impact of the coronavirus. Capehart will also get her thoughts on race in America, the 2020 campaign and her interest in a future run for office.
Reta Mays, no certification or license to care for patients, admitted that she injected elderly veterans with lethal doses of insulin while she was assigned to tend to them on the local overnight shift at the West Virginia facility.
The presumptive Democratic nominee’s plan would dramatically reduce the country’s reliance on fossil fuels, and the 15-year timeline for a 100 percent clean electricity standard is far more ambitious than anything the former vice president has previously proposed.
The Venezuelan government said that business executive Franklin Durán was working with the United States and Colombia to overthrow President Nicolás Maduro. The opposition suggests Durán was Maduro’s plant.
HHS officials also finalized a reporting protocol for hospitals, which will eliminate the CDC as a data recipient, leaving health-care institutions to report information about covid-19 to a federal contractor or to their state.
Satirical videos poking fun at Karens, the stereotypical name associated with rude, obnoxious middle aged white women, have become almost as popular as the viral videos of Karens themselves. And it’s sometimes difficult to tell the difference between the spoofs and the real deal.