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Results 1 - 15 of 15 for "u:washingtonpost.com" in Charleston, WV

  1. I was arrested for asking Tom Price a question. I was just doing my job.Read the original story w/Photo

    May 16, 2017 | The Washington Post

    Interpretation of the news based on evidence, including data, as well as anticipating how events might unfold based on past events West Virginia reporter Dan Heyman attempted to ask Health and Human Services Secretary Tom Price a question about the Republican health-care bill on May 9. He was arrested for "Willful Disruption of State Government Processes." CHARLESTON, W.Va.

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  2. Out of prison, coal exec says he was unfairly blamed for deadly accidentRead the original story w/Photo

    May 12, 2017 | The Washington Post

    Former Massey Energy chief executive Don Blankenship, left, makes his way out of the Robert C. Byrd U.S. Courthouse on Dec. 1, 2015 in Charleston, W.Va. Blankenship was charged with conspiring to break safety laws and defrauding mine regulators at West Virginia's Upper Big Branch Mine, which exploded in 2010, killing 29 men.

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  3. West Virginia journalist arrested after asking HHS Secretary Tom Price a questionRead the original story w/Photo

    May 10, 2017 | The Washington Post

    As Health and Human Services Secretary Tom Price walked through a hallway Tuesday in the West Virginia State Capitol, veteran reporter Dan Heyman followed alongside him, holding up his phone to Price while attempting to ask him a question. Heyman, a journalist with Public News Service, repeatedly asked the secretary whether domestic violence would be considered a preexisting condition under the Republican bill to overhaul the nation's health care system, he said.

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  4. The governor of West Virginia brought a plate of B.S. to the statehouse, literallyRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 14, 2017 | The Washington Post

    Interpretation of the news based on evidence, including data, as well as anticipating how events might unfold based on past events West Virginia Gov. Jim Justice unveiled a plate of cow feces during a news conference on April 13 at the state capitol in Charleston, W. Va. Whether it's a snowball on the Senate floor , photos of inauguration crowds , or enormous pieces of paper that describe regulatory processes, politicians in recent years are using more props - and stranger ones - than ever before.

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  5. 'What kind of a childhood is that?'Read the original story w/Photo

    Dec 17, 2016 | The Washington Post

    TOWN AMERICA: Since the turn of this century, death rates have risen for whites in midlife, particularly women. In this series , The Washington Post is exploring this trend and the forces driving it.

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  6. The case for saving the Paris agreementRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 4, 2016 | The Washington Post

    Coal miners wave signs as Donald Trump speaks during a campaign rally in Charleston, W.Va., on May 5. IT IS hard to say exactly what impact President-elect Donald Trump might have on the fight to slow human-caused climate change - for two reasons. First is that Mr. Trump has not been particularly clear on his views, though he leaves little reason for hope.

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  7. Trump won in counties that lost jobs to China and Mexico.Read the original story w/Photo

    Dec 2, 2016 | The Washington Post

    During a May 5 campaign stop in Charleston, W.Va., Donald Trump models a hard hat in support of miners. West Virginians overwhelmingly supported Trump in the Republican primary and the presidential election.

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  8. Donald Trump says he wants to help miners. But does Congress?Read the original story w/Photo

    Nov 29, 2016 | The Washington Post

    Donald Trump wears a coal miner's protective hat while addressing his supporters during a presidential campaign rally at the Charleston Civic Center on May 5 in Charleston, WV. Few pockets of America have been more fervently in support of President-elect Donald Trump than coal country.

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  9. Donald Trumpa s new explanation for losing the popular vote? A Twitter-born conspiracy theory.Read the original story w/Photo

    Nov 27, 2016 | The Washington Post

    Donald Trump speaks at a campaign rally in Charleston, W.V., on May 5. Something has clearly been gnawing at Donald Trump. Sure, he won the electoral vote and therefore the presidency, but he lost the popular vote by 2.2 million votes -- and counting.

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  10. 'Piece of trash'Read the original story w/Photo

    Nov 26, 2016 | The Washington Post

    Authorities said a 62-year-old white man in Charleston, W.V., showed no remorse when he admitted that he fatally shot a black teenage boy earlier this week during a heated encounter in the city's East End. The Charleston Gazette-Mail reported that William Ronald Pulliam has been charged with murder in the shooting death of the teen, who was identified in local news reports as 15-year-old James Harvey Means.

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  11. Twenty trillion things that have not changed since Trumpa s electionRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 25, 2016 | The Washington Post

    Donald Trump models a hard hat in support of the miners during his rally May 5 in Charleston, West Virginia. While America was focused on an unconventional presidential election season, the federal debt increased $587 billion in fiscal year 2016 alone. 96 comments

  12. Two-thirds of Clinton and Trump supporters had few close friends supporting the other candidateRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 17, 2016 | Washington Post

    This file photo taken on May 5, 2016 shows US Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump speaking during a rally in Charleston, West Virginia. Up until Nov. 8 at about 11 p.m. Eastern, there was no shortage of conspiracy theories floating around on the internet about how Hillary Clinton and the Democrats had initiated a thorough, Machiavellian effort to steal the election.

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  13. a Girls in my daughtera s class were crying a and we live in BRAZIL.aRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 10, 2016 | The Washington Post

    Donald Trump speaks during a rally in Charleston, W.V. in May. Donald Trump said the day after Election Day that he would bind the nation's deep wounds and be a president "for all Americans." Many teachers, parents and students have been reacting strongly to Donald Trump's victory over Hillary Clinton in Tuesday's presidential election.

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  14. In one corner of the law, minorities and women are often valued lessRead the original story

    Oct 25, 2016 | The Washington Post

    The 4-year-old boy was mentally disabled, unable to speak in complete sentences and unable to play with other children because of his violent fits of hitting and biting. The decision facing one Brooklyn jury last year was how much a landlord should pay in damages to the boy - named "G.M.M." in court documents - after an investigation showed he had been living in an apartment illegally coated with lead paint.

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  15. United Bankshare's expansion built on CEO's "let's make a deal" approachRead the original story w/Photo

    Aug 27, 2016 | The Washington Post

    Richard M. Adams Sr., United Bankshare's chairman and CEO, began his career as an assistant cashier and then helped start a credit-card business at his father's bank in Parkersburg, W.Va. Richard M. Adams Sr. announced this month that United Bankshares was buying Cardinal Bank for $912 million, creating the 32nd-largest bank in the United States.

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