The Washington Post provided imagery of the damage caused by the strike and U.S. military assessments of the operation to experts, including a physicist and former bomb technicians. Taken together, their assessments suggest there is no evidence the car contained explosives.

A Commerce Department review found that a small security office pursued criminal investigations for years without ‘adequate legal authority’ and also inappropriately collected information on average citizens and employees.

Key policy revisions have loosened oversight of NIH-funded "gain of function" research despite some experts' fears it could inadvertently cause a pandemic.

U.N. representatives and human rights groups say evidence collected by The Washington Post shows the Myanmar military committing crimes against humanity.

U.S. commanders hid fatal flaws with Afghan army and police for more than a decade.

A simulation based on a digital model that factors in witness accounts, visual evidence and construction plans shows that an initial collapse in the pool deck area of Champlain Towers South could have triggered a series of events that brought down much of the building.

The Obama administration declared an end to combat in 2014, but U.S. troops kept fighting and dying, as detailed in this excerpt from Craig Whitlock’s book “The Afghanistan Papers: A Secret History of the War.”

In an excerpt from “The Afghanistan Papers: A Secret History of the War,” Craig Whitlock details how the Bush administration hid the truth about an attack targeting Dick Cheney, amid fears it was losing the war.

Christian group with ties to Supreme Court Justice Amy Coney Barrett began investigating claims of abuse last year.

Here are key takeaways from the Pegasus Project, which found that spyware leased by the NSO Group was used in attempted and successful hacks of 37 smartphones belonging to journalists, human rights activists, business executives and the two women closest to murdered Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi.

  • Washington Post Staff
  • ·

A phone belonging to a prominent supporter of two princesses who fled Dubai was infected with Pegasus spyware last year, a new forensic examination shows, offering more evidence that government clients of the Israeli surveillance giant NSO Group have used its phone-hacking tool to target human rights activists and adding to the confirmed targets of the surveillance firm’s clients around the world.

Despite reforms, on-duty police officers have fatally shot more than 6,000 people since The Washington Post began tracking such shootings in 2015. The circumstances range from what experts deem unavoidable to what prosecutors consider criminal and observers and experts contend many could have been averted with less-aggressive tactics.

In every state, law enforcement agencies have discretion to withhold a wide range of records.

The head of WhatsApp disputes NSO Group's denials on the company's scope of and involvement in spyware operations.

The government voiced anger over new revelations by The Washington Post and other news organizations that world leaders had been found on a list that included people targeted by NSO Group’s powerful spyware.

In the days before commandos dragged Princess Latifa from her getaway yacht in the Indian Ocean, her number was added to a list that included targets of a powerful spyware, a new investigation shows.

CEO Shalev Hulio said he would ‘shut Pegasus down’ if there were a better alternative. In lengthy interviews, Hulio and co-founder Omrie Lavie traced a journey launched from an Israeli kibbutz and said the company’s technology had saved lives.

Scores of phone numbers for Mexican political figures have surfaced on a list of more than 50,000 numbers that are concentrated in countries known for domestic surveillance that are also known as clients of the Israeli security company NSO Group. Around one-third of those numbers were Mexican.

Among 50,000 phone numbers, the Pegasus Project found those of hundreds of public officials.

Human rights activists, political dissidents, technology executives and others around the world expressed outrage at a widespread hacking and surveillance campaign revealed in an investigation Sunday by The Washington Post and 16 media partners.

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