Democracy Dies in Darkness
California Gov. Gavin Newsom, left, and Illinois Gov. J.B. Pritzker. (AP)
Many Democrats are frustrated at Biden's caution at what they see as a moment of crisis. Now figures such as California Gov. Gavin Newsom and Illinois Gov. J.B. Pritzker are showcasing a tougher approach.
A map depicting Amtrak's current and planned service network. (The Post)
Amtrak and the freight railroads that control tracks on the Gulf Coast are in mediation to resolve disputes over Amtrak’s proposed service levels.
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson speaks in the House of Commons. (Parliament TV/Handout/EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock)
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.
More than 80 percent of the millions of Iraqi civilians displaced by the war against the Islamic State have returned home. But for those whose families joined the militant group, acceptance has varied.
(Slack, istock/Washington Post illustration)
Workplace communications tool Slack doesn’t have to be annoying. These tweaks may make it more manageable.
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(Saeed Khan/AFP/Getty Images)
The city is experiencing its wettest year on record after 8 inches of rain in recent days.
On Tuesday, heat advisories and excessive-heat warnings covered a sprawling zone from Louisiana to Minnesota and Wisconsin.
Climate 202Analysis
Jennifer Morgan has tried to walk a fine line between shoring up energy security in the short term and halting the climate crisis in the long term.
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.
The findings, underline problems that have become increasingly well known during more than two years of pandemic-altered education.
William “Willie” Kellerman in Normandy, France, in 2018. (Jean Kellerman-Powers)
“A lot of people always thought my story was crazy, but I know it happened,” said William Kellerman, 97, who fought the Nazis in World War II.