After years of criticizing the war, the president was convinced by military leaders to stay the course.

Republicans, including some in the White House, worry that the president could do more harm than good by encouraging a primary challenge against Flake, potentially costing them millions and even the seat.

Federal agencies are acting boldly to address employee misconduct, but as U.S. Patent and Trademark office case shows, fixes are not that easy.

The special inspector general for Afghanistan reconstruction, or SIGAR, has led the effort in recent years to uncover wasteful spending and boondoggled projects.

But a new Washington Post-ABC News survey shows little change in the president’s overall rating.

Trump had previously called the conflict a waste of time and resources.

Boeing, Northrop Grumman win contracts to continue, as Lockheed Martin is left on the sideline.

Electric-grid operators managed the eclipse just fine.

It’s opening day for D.C. Public Schools and for many of the city’s charter schools.

A new Washington Post-ABC News poll tracks President Trump's response to the events in Charlottesville.

No formal offer has been made yet by Great Wall Motors.

Authorities said the judge shot on Monday had nothing to do with the high-profile Steubenville rape case or the man convicted as part of it.

More Somali Americans, targets of many “anti-vaxxer” efforts, are nonetheless getting their children immunized.

What happened in the United States as the moon passed in front of the sun.

The Post's Dave Jorgenson visited Cross Plains, Tenn., to see if their famous fainting goats would react to the Aug. 21 solar eclipse. Here are our favorite moments from his visit.

  • Analysis

Republicans and Trump voters are among the only Americans more likely to support sending more troops to Afghanistan.

Lawyer William Henck said that if he is not allowed to remain with the IRS, it will discourage others’ willingness to become whistle blowers.

Musk was joined by more than 100 other experts from dozens of nations in a letter to the United Nations.

Louis Tomososki watched an eclipse in 1963 when he was a junior in high school and was left partially blinded in one eye. He traveled to Colton, Ore. to watch the complete solar eclipse on Aug. 21.

Officials said the man was spotted at a Houston statue Saturday with equipment to “produce a viable explosive device.”

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