If you found yourself in an elevator with the U.S. health secretary, what would you tell him? Dr. Samantha Harrington points to the need to defend the FDA's rigorous standards for drugs.
The coal industry isn't coming back, writes Frederick Hewett. But Trump's order will likely worsen climate change.
The city needs to stop its giveaway of our waterfront commons and prioritize public space over private greed, writes Bradley Campbell.
The Brexit begins. The UK official kicks off its divorce from the EU. We’ll look at the road ahead.
Congress is striking down internet privacy rules from the Obama years. We’ll look at why and what it means for your life online.
The ACA needs improvements, writes Lauren Stiller Rikleen, and Baker, a former health care CEO, may be the perfect leader.
The argumentative brawl of the ancient coffee shop, writes Chloë Starr, has morphed into solo interaction with a screen.
The play weaves scenes from Shakespeare into the story of assassin John Wilkes Booth and his brother Edwin.
If the Democrats really want to win in 2018, it won’t be enough to protect the ACA. They must offer the American people something better.
A woman fears her husband’s outbursts are sending their children the wrong message.
The aftermath of the health care battle in Washington. What’s next?
Jokes bomb, Brady's jersey is found, Sears goes bust, Gorsuch gets grilled, and more from Tom Keane's weekly roundup of the week in the news.
A helicopter mother, an admissions dean and a rejection odyssey, by Alexandra Fields.
The fate of the GOP health care bill. The Trump camp and Russia. London terror. Neil Gorsuch. Our weekly news roundtable goes behind the headlines.
COMMENTARY: Scientists argue that The Washington Post and The New York Times should not have published paid ads on climate change that present as "fact" statements that directly contradict scientific consensus.
As a forensic psychiatrist with expertise in violence risk assessment, writes Reena Kapoor, I can assure you that perfect system isn’t coming anytime soon, if ever.
Our public universities and colleges are better at getting low-income students up the economic ladder than experts realized, writes Rich Barlow. But President Trump has no plan to support them.
As the House votes on the American Health Care Act we’ll dig deep into what’s in the bill, what’s not. Who would win. Who would lose.
Racial animus and economic inequity, writes Kevin C. Peterson, influence housing patterns and media coverage.
Holly Robinson lets go of her fear and puts on her running shoes.