Democracy Dies in Darkness
A new economic era has arrived, and it features greater worker power, higher housing costs and very different ways of doing business. Policymakers are also contending with inflation and how Americans will react to high rates.
Letters on a main street in Bogota, Colombia, last month read “disappeared.” (AFP/Getty Images)
Protesters and advocates say they’re seeing the revival of a familiar tactic from the country’s long civil conflict: disappearances. According to the attorney general’s office, 84 remain unaccounted for.
(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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Advocates’ hopes for an expansion of rights for queer Americans — the Equality Act — have run aground amid Republican concerns about religious freedom and broader attacks on transgender rights.
Michele Roosevelt Edwards, then known as Michele Ballarin, is seen in Warrenton, Va., in 2013. (D.A. Peterson for The  Post)
Two firms led by Virginia business executive Michele Roosevelt Edwards promoted outlandish claims that an Italian defense contractor conspired with CIA officials to switch votes from Trump to Biden using satellite technology.
The Wisconsin Republican had originally objected to making Juneteenth a federal holiday. He later relented.
The turnover this year has been unprecedented, with the usual job responsibilities and tensions exacerbated by crisis management and debates over when and how to reopen schools.
Rev. John Marsh of the Bella Vista Baptist Church in Edgewater, Fla., has heard his congregants ask about anti-vaccine rumors. (Drea Cornejo/The Post)
A recent poll found that White evangelicals ranked highest among those who are religious and refusing to get vaccinated.
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.
Emily Jump, 25, quit her job at a cosmetic dentistry firm to start her own microblading business. (Emily Jump)
For many people, the crisis was a “wake-up call,” spurring them to reset their career paths, launch their own businesses or leave the workforce altogether.
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.
Vance Trimble1913–2021
He wrote about rampant nepotism, hidden payrolls and financial self-dealing among members of Congress.
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.