Democracy Dies in Darkness
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Some of the increased enrollment in the safety-net health insurance program, which covers nearly 74 million people, reflects people losing jobs and coverage.
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.
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.
Doxing is part of a growing effort by left-wing activists to punish some on the far right by exposing their violent behavior to their employers, family and friends.
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A tornado damaged homes in Woodridge, Ill. (AP)
The tornado spun up within a squall line that raced east through the metro area on Sunday.
The attacks may have derived from a dispute between rival groups over territorial control of the area and dominance over illicit operations including drug trafficking and human trafficking, an official said.
ITV bosses have announced better care for contestants and are asking viewers to "think before you post."
Morning Mixchevron-rightStories from all over
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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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Detractors say it confuses voters. Supporters say it better represents the will of the people.
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.
Maricopa County ballots are examined and recounted by contractors working for Florida-based company, Cyber Ninjas, at Veterans Memorial Coliseum in Phoenix on May 6. (AP)
Vance Trimble1913–2021
He wrote about rampant nepotism, hidden payrolls and financial self-dealing among members of Congress.
The Democratic senator from West Virginia is the focal point of the White House and lawmakers seeking to steer the fate of legislation to address U.S. democracy, taxes, police brutality and climate change.
A shrine to Kazuya Ohata at his parents’ home in Kanazawa, Japan. He died at age 40 after being physically restrained in a psychiatric institution. (Simon Denyer/The Post)
Ethiopia is set to hold a twice-delayed national election on Monday in what the government has heralded as a long-awaited emergence into multi-party democracy.
The move is a bid to defuse tensions in Spain’s deadlocked political crisis.
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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.
A now-hiring sign hangs outside a Target in Highlands Ranch, Colo., earlier this month. (AP)
Some 649,000 employees gave notice in April, the sector’s largest one-month exodus in over 20 years, a reflection of pandemic-era strains and a strengthening job market.
Despite women being at the helm of beer brewing for hundreds of years, many in the industry say it’s full of gatekeeping
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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.
“Civil War (Or, Who Do We Think We Are)” explores how heritage, more than history, shapes our views of a shared past.
The Nigerian-Tamil, nonbinary transgender author tells of the journey to transform their body to rectify the physical dysphoria affecting them mentally and emotionally.
It’s a pleasure to spend time with the subject of ‘Rita Moreno: Just a Girl Who Decided to Go for It.’
Author Kevin Cook focuses on teacher Christa McAuliffe and her grueling months of flight training.
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