Like a contestant on one of his reality TV shows, President Trump has showcased divergent traits with flourishes seemingly to survive another day of his beleaguered presidency. Or, as Trump the television producer might say, to keep up ratings.
Weeks after Iraq’s landmark military victory that ended the Islamic State’s occupation of Mosul, the terrible cost is emerging in quarters of the Old City ground to rubble by airstrikes, shelling and suicide bombs. Under the barrage were thousands of homes packed with families.
If the controversial former Arizona sheriff is pardoned — as President Trump strongly suggested this week — it will be one of the rare but not unprecedented instances when a president short-circuits legal proceedings and acts preemptively.
After his girlfriend was fatally shot on live TV, Chris Hurst is running for delegate as a Democrat. But in an era of extremes, he and his Republican opponent, Joseph R. Yost, find themselves converging toward the middle.
Police with bullhorns began issuing final warnings around 6 p.m. Wednesday for tenants to leave the Lynnhill Condominiums in Temple Hills, Md., shuttered by Prince George’s County officials for a myriad of safety violations.
Over the course of nearly 90 years after Thomas Jefferson’s death, the Levy family purchased and saw to the preservation of the property, out of reverence for Jefferson and in the face of the very anti-Semitism that echoed on the streets of Charlottesville this month.
The report on the electricity grid rejects the notion that regulations or renewable energy sources caused premature shutdowns of coal and nuclear plants over the past 16 years, noting that cheap, abundant natural gas had been the main factor.
Since the diplomatic dispute with Arab nations began in June, Iran has sent food shipments to Qatar and it also has incorporated the crisis into its regular criticism of Saudi Arabia, part of the two Mideast powers’ long-running proxy war.
Rebecca Ruud is accused of murdering the teen, Savannah Leckie, whom she'd given up for adoption 16 years before. Investigators allege that Leckie was tortured on an isolated farm in Missouri, forced to crawl through hog pens and have salt rubbed in her wounds.
If you didn't see it this time, you’ll have another chance in less than seven years to see one in the United States. If you can't wait that long, there will be four others elsewhere in the world before then.