In this collection of articles from The Washington Post, Fahrenthold chronicles his investigations on candidate Trump.
A New York Times investigation draws on nearly 60,000 disciplinary cases from state prisons and interviews with inmates to explore the system’s inequities
An investigative series on Russia’s covert projection of power.
The Marine Corps taught Sam Siatta how to shoot. The war in Afghanistan taught him how to kill. Nobody taught him how to come home.
What he saw on his widely publicized trip shocked a nation used to postwar abundance. Americans would be even more shocked to know that 50 years later, the Delta remains desperately poor.
Between 1996 and 2015, the number of working-age adults receiving federal disability payments increased dramatically across the country — but nowhere more so than in rural America.
Adventure photographer Cory Richards shares his intimate struggles—with PTSD, alcoholism, infidelity—and how he found his way forward.
Inside the Isolating Boarding School Days of Prince Charles
As many as 700,000 adults in the U.S. with a disability like autism live with parents or another family member who’s at least 60 years old. What happens when those caregivers are gone? One sibling confronts her past and likely future.
Over the years, his website attracted all kinds of extremists: skinheads, militia groups, terrorists and Holocaust deniers.
When he broke up with her during her senior year at Odessa High School, her world fell apart. But she asked him for one last favor: to kill her.
In this exclusive excerpt from Stephen Harrigan’s forthcoming history of Texas, the first Spanish conquistadors arrive on our shores, starving, haggard, and in no mood for conquest.
But a new crop of cult classics and nostalgic favorites may say otherwise.
Richard Hickock, one of the killers depicted in Truman Capote’s true crime classic, wrote his own account of the infamous 1959 murder of the Clutter family that suggests it was a contract hit
The Manson and Hearst sagas captivated the nation. We talked with the original reporters to find out how Rolling Stone got the inside story on each
Dr. Robert McClelland held JFK’s head in his hands. He massaged Oswald’s heart. Forty-five years later, his students are still riveted by the surgeon’s tales.
On birding as an extreme sport, and how observing birds satisfies a “bone-deep, soul-deep need to classify and organize the world around us.”
Why were the residents of Lake Diversion forced to abandon their longtime homes?
He used to be exclusively a rock star. Now he’s a songwriter, a producer, a label owner, and a furniture upholsterer, too.
When Larry McMurtry began writing, he had no reason to believe that the dusty plains and grim ranchers that inspired him would capture anyone’s attention. Thirty-two novels, a Pulitzer, and an Oscar later, there’s no question ...