The president warned his supporters of Democratic schemes to “cheat” their way to victory in November and said, “We’re not going to stand for it.”
Ms. Jordan was found guilty of manslaughter for poisoning her 8-year-old son, but a federal judge ruled that her right to a public trial had been violated.
Workers were followed, videotaped and threatened in confrontations across Minnesota, the state Department of Health said.
The attorney general provided information on two matters to President Trump’s allies that was meant to damage the F.B.I.’s Russia investigation and the special counsel’s office.
The attorney general has brought the department closer to the White House than it has been in a half-century, historians said.
Mail-in ballots, legal challenges, voter education: Our journalists discussed their thinking about what is shaping up to be a fiercely contested, multiday election.
Universities in the Pac-12 were clearly struggling financially even before the pandemic, which magnified the importance of football once it hit.
In a series of unusual moves, the Justice Department has helped stoke skepticism about mail-in voting.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg lay in state in Statuary Hall in a ceremony choreographed to allow the women of Congress to honor her legacy and the example she set.
A stabbing attack in Paris left two people hospitalized in critical condition. The attack occurred near the former office of Charlie Hebdo, and authorities are investigating the assailant's ties to Islamic extremist groups. Charlie D'agata reports.
A transparent and egalitarian society like ours isn’t susceptible to “kompromat.”
One man among hundreds of peaceful protesters fired a handgun at police officers in Louisville, Ky. Witnesses caught him on camera.
Mitch McConnell has a tricky needle to thread.
It’s a renter’s market. Here are some tips to help you take advantage of your power as a tenant.
Reports of missing children and stories from a right-wing satire site made up the week’s most highly engaged stories on social media.
Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.
The president’s nomination of Judge Barrett, a favorite of conservatives, to replace Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, will kick off a furious and unprecedented scramble to confirm her in the Senate before Election Day.
A three-judge appeals panel is expected to rule soon in the legal battle to obtain eight years of the president’s tax returns.
At Home readers have recommendations.
“Philip Guston Now” has become Philip Guston in 2024, after four museums postponed an artist’s show that includes Klan imagery.