(Photo by Melina Mara/The Post; video by The Post)
“We’ve still got more work to do,” the president said, arguing his former secretary of state was more qualified to serve as his successor and that Republican candidate Donald Trump’s case for the presidency went against American ideals.
Donald Trump’s appeal to Russia — an extraordinary and perhaps unprecedented maneuver in American politics — alarmed many Republican leaders and foreign policy experts and drew sharp criticism from the Clinton campaign.
Just 44 percent of the teachers in D.C. Public Schools reside in the District, and teachers at the city’s numerous charter schools tend to earn even lower salaries, making it a challenge to find housing in the city or close-in suburbs.
The tourists are gone, and thousands of locals are out of work and feeling abandoned after doing so much to help war refugees. “You don’t see people eating out of dumpsters yet,” said one resident. “But this winter? You might.”
The 2016 election is unlike any before it. The campaign has seen the rise of Donald Trump, the New York provocateur who has seized the Republican Party from its bewildered establishment and seized an angry electorate. What's happening in America? What does it mean to be American? For nearly 35 days, Washington Post journalists crossed the nation looking for answers, chronicling them in this book.