That rebellious spirit has been apparent in recent days as top state GOP officials have closed ranks around the Republican Senate hopeful amid a stream of allegations of sexual misconduct against him and calls by national party leaders for him to step aside. “The people in Alabama don’t like to be told what to do,” one supporter said.
Some nations are finding that even if they are frustrated by President Trump’s Washington, they can still prosper from robust relations with California and a constellation of like-minded U.S. cities, some of which are bigger than European countries.
There was blistering criticism on the left and right after the Fish and Wildlife Service announced that it would end a 2014 ban on big-game trophy hunting in Zimbabwe and Zambia. Several conservative pundits and lawmakers questioned the decision, and this criticism didn’t sit well with Trump, who himself has criticized big-game hunting.
Toni Holt Kramer, a Mar-a-Lago member who calls herself the leader of the Trumpettes, at her home in West Palm Beach, Fla. (Scott McIntyre for The Washington Post)
Toni Holt Kramer, a Mar-a-Lago member who calls herself the leader of the Trumpettes, at her home in West Palm Beach, Fla. (Scott McIntyre for The Washington Post)
This week, when the president returns to his Palm Beach club for the first time since April, he will confront a changed social scene. Once a retreat from politics, Mar-a-Lago is now a place defined by political divisions — a dynamic the club is monetizing by booking events with Trump’s political allies. But the center of Palm Beach’s traditional social scene has shifted to The Breakers, a club that Trump once mocked for getting his “leftovers.”
More than 290 coaches and officials associated with U.S. Olympic sports organizations have been publicly accused of sexual misconduct since 1982, according to a Post review. That covers 15 sports and amounts to an average of one adult accused of misconduct every six weeks for 36 years.
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The vessel was returning to its base south of Buenos Aires after a routine mission when communications went silent. Strong winds and high waves are hindering search-and-rescue efforts.
Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas said he was “deeply surprised” by a U.S. threat to close the Palestine Liberation Organization’s office in Washington unless it enters direct peace negotiations with Israel.
What James Dempsey's family saw on the recording — including nurses at one point laughing over his bed — led them to sue his nursing home.
The Navy said nobody was injured and the warship received "minimal damage" during the latest incident impacting the 7th Fleet.
Falen LaPonzina is seeking $150,000 in damages, but she wants more than money. She wants the courts to recognize the role pets play in the lives of their owners.
“The secret police ... pushed me so hard against the wall that I had blood coming from my head.”
The teenage prisoner, now 22, from Hyesan. She escaped from North Korea in 2013.
“Lots of police officers and security agents would come to my house to smoke, and of course I didn’t charge them — they were my protection.”
The drug dealer, 46, from Hoeryong. He escaped in 2014.
“I once went for six months without getting any salary at all.”
The construction worker, now 40, from Pyongyang. He escaped in 2015.
“When you go into the market you say to the vendors: Do you have anything delicious today?”
The phone connector, 49, from Hoeryong. She escaped in 2013.
“We would stand up in class and say, ‘Thank you, General Kim Jong Un.’”
The elementary schoolgirl, 7, from Ryongchon. She escaped in July 2017.
(Dominic Bugatto for The Post)
(Dominic Bugatto for The Post)
(Dominic Bugatto for The Post)
(Dominic Bugatto for The Post)
(Dominic Bugatto for The Post)
(Dominic Bugatto for The Post)
(Dominic Bugatto for The Post)
(Dominic Bugatto for The Post)
(Dominic Bugatto for The Post)
(Dominic Bugatto for The Post)
In six months of interviews in South Korea and Thailand, The Washington Post talked with more than 25 North Koreans from different walks of life who escaped the brutal regime of the “Great Successor.”
David Morrison studies real planets and makes real discoveries about the real universe. But his duties also include debunking perennial Internet theories that a fake planet is about to destroy Earth, this time on Sunday.
This week, we have questions about Zimbabwe, Donald Trump Jr.’s exchanges with WikiLeaks and more. The faster you correctly answer, the higher you can score.
Entertaining experts offer their best advice for easy party upgrades that won't bust your budget.
She didn’t even mind when he showed her a video less than five minutes into their date.
There is nothing laughable about Hyundai’s well-crafted four-door hatchback.
(Adriana Usero,Kate Woodsome/The Washington Post)
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Last Updated:11/17/2017
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