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Donald E. Graham, chairman of the board and chief executive of Graham Holdings, has been selling former Washington Post real estate assets.
Should polygamy be legal among consenting adults?
Do you support a federal assault weapons ban?
South Africans sang, world leaders openly grieved and cyberspace erupted with Nelson Mandela tributes in a collage of languages Thursday as word spread that a man likened to a living saint had died.
President Obama walks from the White House to board Marine One in November. Officials in his administration are not thrilled that some contractors are paid nearly a million dollars a year.
A line of gamblers forms to get in to the poker room at Maryland Live Casino in Arundel Mills.
When American expatriate Charles Trueheart was young, he lived all over the world in Ankara, London, Saigon and Paris.
Every new revelation about the global reach of the National Security Agency underscores that the extremism of the surveillance state has reached gargantuan proportions.
The U.S. is collecting nearly 5 billion records a day on the location of cellphones around the world to feed a large database of the location of "at least hundreds of millions of devices," according to a newspaper report.
That's right, you can add location tracking to the list of surveillance activities being carried out by the secretive US National Security Agency.
Same-sex spouses in the Louisiana National Guard will soon be able to get benefits without violating the state's ban on gay marriage.
Robert Siegel talks with Peter Wallsten of The Washington Post about the story of Alan Gross, a USAID contractor held in a Cuban prison for the last four years.
The National Security Agency collects nearly 5 billion records on the locations of cellphones worldwide, including within the U.S., Barton Gellman and Ashkan Soltani of The Washington Post report .
In the face of a 16-day government shutdown, Americans were buying new homes at an incredible pace in October, according to the latest report from The Washington Post on Wednesday.
It's been said that facts are stubborn things. True enough, but that doesn't daunt the "journalists" at The Washington Post.
In this Tuesday, Dec. 3, 2013 photo, Washington, Ill. resident Amber Hooste, with her son, Max, 3, and her mail in hand, chats with Rebecca Brummitt, the local customer relations coordinator for the U.S. Post Service, after retrieving her mail in the lobby of the Washington post office.
Explaining a rough patch at work to sympathetic family and friends over the holidays can be tough when your job is classified top secret.
Iraq war veteran Chris Gomez, a Mexican American, was sure he was a perfect candidate for a government job.
Congress' approval rating is 13%, yet incumbent re-election rates have never been lower than 80%.