Hours after a federal appeals court struck down North Carolina's voting restrictions, saying they were intended to blunt the clout of black voters, a judge said Wisconsin’s voter-ID law is “a cure worse than the disease.”
The campaign said a system maintained by the Democratic National Committee had been hacked but that its own computers had not been compromised, denying news reports that the campaign had become the third Democratic Party organization whose systems had been penetrated.
Women in Middle Eastern cultures are finding sports so essential that they compete in hijab headscarves, loose-fitting abaya robes or other covering — and have fostered such a demand for more breathable fabrics that they’ve spawned a new industry.
A Maryland woman told lawyers that a key witness and jailhouse informant said he lied about his testimony in the case, according to defense attorneys for the man accused in the 2001 death of the Washington intern.
Two months after Antwon Pitt returned to the city, federal officials lost track of him after he cut off his GPS bracelet. He was arrested two days later on drug charges, but a D.C. magistrate judge released him without knowing the details of his time in prison.
The Virginia governor’s commitment to free trade landed him in hot water this week with the Clinton campaign and exposed the tension between his dual roles as governor of a state reliant on international business and “first friend” to the Clintons.
Although the bill is a significantly weaker version of a law passed by Vermont, the legislation will require most food packages to carry a label, a symbol or an electronic code indicating whether the item contains genetically modified organisms.
Over four days, one 18-year-old delegate from rural North Carolina watched as the Democratic Party rolled out celebrities and musicians, pastors and presidents to persuade skeptical Americans that they could trust Hillary Clinton. It worked. Until the final night.
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.