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The Mother of South Korean Men’s Wear Rides the K-Wave

People told Woo Youngmi a war-torn country couldn’t produce luxury fashion. She proved them wrong.

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8-Year-Olds in Despair: The Mental Health Crisis Is Getting Younger

The number of children who need urgent mental health care has been on the rise for years, and spiked during the pandemic.

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How Delta-8 THC Works, and Why Experts Are Worried About It

This popular cannabis product claims to be milder than regular marijuana. But is it legal? And is it safe?

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‘What if This is My Destiny?’ Children of Alzheimer’s Patients Sometimes Fear Future Diagnosis

Watching a loved one’s decline can be heartbreaking, and can stoke concerns about potential memory loss.

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Gov. Hochul Defends Bail Reform as Mayor Adams Presses for Changes

Mayor Eric Adams is calling forcefully for another round of changes to state bail law, putting pressure on Gov. Kathy Hochul as she runs for a full term in November.

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A ‘Reversible’ Form of Death? Scientists Revive Cells in Dead Pigs’ Organs.

Researchers who previously revived some brain cells in dead pigs succeeded in repeating the process in more organs.

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N.F.L. Appeals Deshaun Watson’s Six-Game Suspension

The league notified the players’ union that it would appeal an arbitrator’s decision and seek an indefinite suspension. Commissioner Roger Goodell or his appointee will hear the appeal.

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Four Fitness Facts to Fuel Your Workout

Things to keep in mind for when you’re low on motivation.

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Tell Us About Your Bills From a Hurricane or Flood

As we explore how extreme weather and the climate crisis are affecting Americans, you can help us by detailing what you’ve faced in home repairs and other costs.

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The Robust Return of Beyoncé

A deep dive on “Renaissance,” her relationship to queer music communities and her framing of authorship.

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Trump Has Big Plans for 2025, and He Doesn’t Care Whether You Think He’ll Win

Ignore them at your peril.

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The Republican Party Is the Anti-Democracy Party

Republicans are attacking the electoral process at every level to realize their goals.

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It’s Been a ‘Summer of Disasters,’ and It’s Only Half Over

Are we prepared for the climate-related calamities that come next?

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The Violent Fantasies of Blake Masters

His bizarre, menacing vision for American politics could well define the future of his party.

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The Anti-Abortion Movement Needs Minority Rule

Both democracy and choice triumph in Kansas.

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A Cynical Low for the Democratic Party

Selling out democratic principles is not the way for Democrats to hold on to their slim House majority.

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Why the Defense of Abortion in Kansas Is So Powerful

In many ways, across state and even party lines, voters did it together.

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Is It All About ‘Fealty to Trump’s Delusions’? Three Writers Talk About Where the G.O.P. Is Headed

How should we assess the Republican Party?

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Endless Lines, Baffling Delays, Crocs for Days

Travelers want to be comfortable and practical but overly casual dressing at the airport might not be the ticket.

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Jackie Walorski, Indiana Congresswoman, Is Killed in Car Crash

Ms. Walorski, 58, was first elected to Congress in 2012. She was traveling in her district with two aides, who were also killed.

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U.S. Bid to Cap Russian Oil Prices Draws Skepticism Over Enforcement

The maritime insurance industry says policing oil transactions is not workable, raising questions about enforcement of a buyers’ cartel.

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In the Late ’70s, Teen Punks Ruled New York. These Are Their Stories.

High school students spent their nights forging a colorful late-night scene marked by big choruses and few rules. The bands didn’t last, but the taste of art and freedom shaped their lives.

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What puts someone at risk of catching monkeypox?

Here is what experts say about how the virus is transmitted during everyday interactions — and which behaviors carry the most risk.

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U.S. Could Have Had Many More Doses of Monkeypox Vaccine This Year

The Department of Health and Human Services delayed asking the manufacturer to process the bulk vaccine the government already owned into vials.

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Alex Jones, Under Questioning, Is Confronted With Evidence of Deception

The Infowars conspiracy theorist was presented with text messages from his own cellphone that his lawyers apparently accidentally sent to lawyers for Sandy Hook parents.

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With Climate Deal in Sight, Democrats Turn Hopes on Sinema

Now that Senator Joe Manchin III of West Virginia is on board, the Arizona Democrat has emerged as the final holdout on Democrats’ domestic agenda. So far, she’s staying characteristically silent.

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As China Plans Drills Circling Taiwan, U.S. Officials Fear a Squeeze Play

Administration officials say they are hoping China’s military exercises last only a few days, but they are discussing their options if the movements expand into something more.

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Welcomed by Taiwan, Pelosi Leaves Rising Tensions With China in Her Wake

In a high-stakes visit to Taiwan, Ms. Pelosi offered assurances of American support. Taiwan now faces the prospect of Chinese military drills that could violate what it says are its territorial waters.

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Ukraine Builds a Case That Killing of P.O.W.s Was a Russian War Crime

At a Russian-held prison, graves were dug days before the explosion that killed at least 50 Ukrainian troops held there, Ukrainian officials said.

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Biden Issues Executive Order on Abortion Access, Calling for More Study

The order is short on specifics, directing federal officials to consider how to help those traveling out of state for abortions.

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Where Trump Counties in Kansas Chose to Preserve Abortion Rights

Most of the counties that rejected an amendment to remove abortion rights from the state’s Constitution on Tuesday also voted Republican in the 2020 presidential race.

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In Kansas, Support for Abortion Rights Didn’t Just Come From the Usual Places

Rural Republicans joined suburban Democrats to create huge turnout and a broad coalition that voted to preserve abortion rights by a fat margin.

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‘Your Bedroom Is on the Ballot:’ How Democrats See Abortion Politics After Kansas

After a broad victory in a deep-red state, Democrats are vowing to elevate the fight over abortion rights in midterm races across the country.

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Momentum Builds for Overhaul of Rules Governing the Electoral Count

Lawmakers in both parties are eager to act after former President Donald J. Trump and his allies sought to exploit a 135-year-old law to overturn the 2020 election.

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Reintroducing Sam Sanders

After 12 years at NPR, the former host of “It’s Been a Minute” is stepping out with a new pop culture podcast — uncensored, uninhibited and unbothered.

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What Psychologists Want Today’s Young Adults to Know

The generation entering adulthood now faces novel, sometimes debilitating, challenges. Experts offer tools to navigate a “quarterlife crisis.”

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Gov. Hochul Declares Monkeypox a State of Emergency in New York

Here is how to get a vaccine as more doses arrive in the city in the next few weeks and become available to people at risk for the disease.

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At the Parkland Trial, Families Must Endure Grisly Evidence on Repeat

The nature of a death-penalty trial requires documenting brutal crimes in painful detail, even when the defendant’s guilt has never been in doubt.

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Debris From Uncontrolled Chinese Rocket Falls Over Southeast Asian Seas

Space watchers had tracked the 23-ton rocket stage’s path in Earth orbit this week because of the slight possibility that it could come down over a populated area.

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Palestinian Flags Aren’t Illegal in Israel. They Still Get Torn Down.

Israeli police, lawmakers and settlers are increasingly targeting the flag, which Palestinians say is a broader attack on their identity.

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The Word of the Year Is ‘Uncertainty’

Did tech win the pandemic or not? We likely won’t be able to tell for a while.

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Baseball’s Sole Mud Harvester and More: The Week in Narrated Articles

Five articles from around The Times, narrated just for you.

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Podcast Recommendations

Try out a new podcast or two, courtesy of Morning readers.

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Russia Is Making Heaps of Money From Oil, but There Is a Way to Stop That

Nations seeking to help Ukraine should aim at reducing Russia’s profits from oil, not how much it exports.

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What Does It Really Mean to Live ‘Paycheck to Paycheck’?

We don’t have a good agreed-upon definition.

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Recession? Not for Big Tech.

Many companies are navigating tough times better than investors had feared.

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The Wonderfully Mundane Joys of Summer

Kids getting to be kids again.

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The Anti-Abortion Movement Is in Denial

It can’t defend the world it has made.

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The Best Extracurricular May Be an After-School Job

Personally, I learned more working outside school than I did in the classroom.

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The Case Against Commercial Logging in Wildfire-Prone Forests

Logging tends to increase, not decrease, extreme fires.

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Monkeypox Is About to Become the Next Public Health Failure

The outbreak doesn’t bode well for America’s response to future pathogens.

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The New York Times News Quiz, July 29, 2022

Did you follow the news this week? Take our quiz to see how well you stack up with other Times readers.

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The M.M.A. Doctor’s Dilemma: To Stop or Not to Stop the Fight

As combat sports grow in popularity, ringside physicians grapple with the precarious ethics of their role.

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Mom Knows Best. She Fights Best, Too.

Years ago, the U.F.C. excluded women. The contestants in Saturday’s title bout, Julianna Peña and Amanda Nunes, are proud to be fighters and mothers.

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How Did a Two-Time Killer Get Out to Be Charged Again at Age 83?

Marceline Harvey is accused of dismembering a woman in Brooklyn. Her life was defined by a tormented relationship with women and herself — and a simmering anger.

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Biden Tests Positive for Covid Again in ‘Rebound’ Case

The president tested positive on Saturday morning and will once again isolate, though his symptoms have not come back, the White House physician said.

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G.O.P. Feuding and Chaos Endanger the Party’s Chances in Michigan

A handwritten letter from Betsy DeVos, last seen trying to remove Donald Trump from office, elicited an 11th-hour endorsement. But is that enough to make peace among Michigan’s warring Republicans?

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A Polish Priest’s War Against Abortion Focuses on Helping Single Mothers

The Rev. Tomasz Kancelarczyk sees little effect on women’s decisions whether to have a child from a 29-year abortion ban. What may matter more is support for women who choose to have a child.

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Retail’s ‘Dark Side’: As Inventory Piles Up, Liquidation Warehouses Are Busy

Consumers are buying fewer discretionary goods and returning more. To clear their shelves, retailers are selling to liquidators at steep discounts.

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As Ukraine defends in the east and south, a U.S. official says Russia’s war effort is failing.

A senior U.S. Defense Department official said there was growing evidence that steep Russian losses had left some units ill-prepared to fight.

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Europe’s Race to Secure New Energy Sources Is on a Knife’s Edge

A long-term switch to more renewable sources has been overtaken by a short-term scramble to stave off a crisis.

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A couple lost four children in the floodwaters.

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In Flood-Stricken Kentucky, the Search for Victims Intensifies

As the weather cleared temporarily in the state’s eastern region, rescuers worked with aircraft, boats and vehicles to reach those stranded.

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Democrats Got a Climate Bill. Joe Manchin Got Drilling, and More.

Along the way to the $369 billion package, the West Virginia senator secured an array of concessions for his state and for the fossil fuel industry.

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Biden Savors Much-Needed Victories. But Will the Highs Overshadow the Lows?

With the midterm elections around the corner, the challenge for President Biden is to make sure his latest successes resonate with Americans who remain deeply skeptical about the future.

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Where Rihanna Got Her Style Groove

An insider look at Crop Over, the Barbadian equivalent of Carnival, an annual celebration of music and heritage — and amazing outfits.

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The Power of the Squat

It’s the one exercise most of us should be doing. But we need to do it right.

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6 Ways to Level Up Your Daily Walk

Experts say Americans are taking more walks than before the pandemic. Here are some ways to turn your neighborhood stroll in to an exciting workout.

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Go for a Float: A Beginner’s Guide to Stand-Up Paddling

The peaceful pastime is secretly a full-body workout. Here are a few techniques to keep in mind.

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A Test Case for Australia’s Broad New Law Against Foreign Meddling

A donation to a hospital led to criminal charges for an Australian of Chinese descent. The case hinges not on what he did, but on what he might have been planning to do.

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Daniel Snyder Answers Congress’s Questions About Commanders Harassment Claims

The owner of the N.F.L.’s Washington Commanders was accused of sexual harassment by former employees during a congressional round table in February.

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Biden Is Facing Crisis After Crisis. But Are They Emergencies?

President Biden is under pressure — often from his own allies — to declare national emergencies on issues like climate and abortion that are roiling American culture.

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Tamales in the Village, Whole Lobster and More Reader Questions

A tennis fan seeks a delicious meal on the way back to Manhattan from the U.S. Open in Queens.

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How Expecting Inflation Can Actually Create More Inflation

By raising interest rates, the Federal Reserve hopes to prevent consumers from believing higher prices will last forever.

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A Deal, for Now

Joe Manchin’s climate announcement has the potential to be a very big deal.

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Finally, a Dr. Oz Show That I Really Want to Watch

His campaign against John Fetterman in Pennsylvania is a consequential doozy.

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Pope Francis, Slowed by Aging, Finds Lessons in Frailty

On a visit to Canada, the pontiff, 85, used his own vulnerability to demand dignity and respect for older people in a world increasingly populated by them.

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Heavy Rain and Flash Flooding Strands Residents in Kentucky

Three people died and the National Guard was mobilizing to rescue people from homes and rooftops in what Kentucky’s governor said was one of the “most devastating flooding events” in state history.

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When the Heat Can’t Be Beat

This miserable summer — monthlong heat waves, record-breaking floods, no more Choco Tacos — has left many Americans with only one option: surrender.

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The Role of Art in a Time of War

Painting will not stop missiles. Music will not end suffering. But culture is not powerless — and a visit to Ukraine reaffirmed what it can do at its best.

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The Russian arms dealer at the center of a proposed swap for Brittney Griner has a notorious history.

Viktor Bout supplied arms to Al Qaeda, the Taliban, and rebels in Rwanda. His exploits helped inspire a 2005 film, “Lord of War,” that starred Nicolas Cage.

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West Virginia Punishes Banks That It Says Don’t Support Coal

The move to exclude the institutions from state business is part of a growing effort by Republican officials to shut out companies that are backing away from fossil fuels.

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Highlights From Today’s G.D.P. Report

Inventories were a big drag on the G.D.P. number. Construction of homes and nonresidential structures declined. And federal spending fell.

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Consumer spending continues to shift from goods to services.

Americans spent only a little more in the second quarter overall, as a decrease in purchases of stuff was offset by experiences.

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Why Brandon Perea’s ‘Nope’ Audition Made Jordan Peele Cry

The actor’s unexpected take on Angel, the Fry’s worker, so won over the director that he decided during their meeting to rewrite the script.

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Can You Get Too Much Protein?

While some nutritionists have encouraged the protein craze, a number of experts are urging caution.

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Fake Meat vs. Real Meat

Millennials are gobbling down plant-based burgers, prompting meat producers to question the health benefits of “ultra-processed imitations.”

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A Lawsuit Claims Skittles Are Unfit for Consumption. Experts Weigh In.

They contain the food additive titanium dioxide, which is in thousands of food products. Here’s what we learned about its safety.

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The Fake Electors Scheme, Explained

The plan to reverse the outcome of the 2020 election by creating slates of electors pledged to Donald Trump in states he had lost was expansive, long-running and often confusing.

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Los Angeles Enjoys Its New Bridge a Little Too Much

The long-awaited Sixth Street Viaduct has proved to be irresistible to pedestrians and neighborhood residents — but also graffiti artists and exhibitionist drivers.

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3 Senate Hopefuls Denounce Big Tech. They Also Have Deep Ties to It.

Blake Masters, J.D. Vance and Mehmet Oz, all Republicans, have a history with the industry that involves uses of consumer data they now criticize.

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Unlikely Fans of Supreme Court Ruling on Guns: Public Defenders

Judges in New York have so far rejected their argument that the decision should lead to the dropping of gun charges against their clients.

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How Have You Been Dealing With Extreme Weather in the U.S.?

We want to hear from you.

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Lizzo’s Complicated, Joyful Pop

The singer, rapper and songwriter’s peppy empowerment songs have made her an outlier in a field dominated by melancholic music.

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How to Find the One

After swooning at the interracial couple in “Bend It Like Beckham,” she knew how she wanted her romantic life to unfold. But the future had other plans.

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Can Democrats Avoid a Midterm Wipeout?

The upcoming election season might be more competitive than predicted.

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What’s Wrong With Having Competitive Kids?

Nothing, unless they’re obnoxious about it.

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Hardly Anyone Talks About How Fracking Was an Extraordinary Boondoggle

There’s a lesson here on what big investments in clean energy could deliver.

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MAGA Doesn’t Care About Cops

Trump pitched himself as pro-police, but when his mob stormed the Capitol, he fell silent.

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This Mining Law Is 150 Years Old. We Really Need to Modernize It.

Taxpayers and the environment have been the losers.

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