T/midwest

  1. Representative Keith Ellison Denies Abuse Allegations About Ex-Girlfriend Express, Yesterday

    Mr. Ellison, Democrat of Minnesota, has denied allegations that he had emotionally and physically abused a former girlfriend, Karen Monahan.

  2. Cleveland Triennial Is an Artistic Scavenger Hunt With Civic Pride Weekend, Yesterday

    At the inaugural Front Triennial, powerful experiences come at a former station on the Underground Railroad and in drawings of gay life in Akron.

  3. For Voters Sick of Money in Politics, a New Pitch: No PAC Money Accepted National, August 12

    A flurry of Democratic candidates are refusing to take contributions from groups sponsored by corporations, unions or even other politicians, relying instead on individual donors. And voters are responding.

  4. Wisconsin Faces a Political Crossroads Tuesday. Which Way Will It Go? Politics, August 12

    Democrats hope to swing back in their favor a state that played an unexpectedly pivotal role in President Trump’s victory. But it may be too late.

  5. Trump’s War With Harley-Davidson Has Divided America’s Bikers Business, August 11

    A move by the company has put one of the country’s most iconic brands in the uncomfortable position of clashing with a president who is immensely popular with most of its customers.

  6. A Half-Million Bikers and a Trade Debate Video, August 11

    This is Sturgis: A massive biker rally in South Dakota. Harley-Davidson has always been a mainstay here, but since the company announced that it’s moving some production overseas, some die-hard fans are questioning their loyalty.

  7. Michael Avenatti Urges Democrats to Reject Michelle Obama’s Advice on Trump Politics, August 10

    Mrs. Obama said, “When they go low, we go high.” In his first speech as a prospective presidential candidate, Mr. Avenatti told Democrats to “fight fire with fire” instead.

  8. Judge Rejects Drugmaker’s Attempt to Block Nebraska Execution National, August 10

    The state is set to carry out its first execution since 1997 on Tuesday. A German drug company had sued to stop the execution.

  9. At Carrier, the Factory Trump Saved, Morale Is Through the Floor Sunday Business, August 10

    Twenty months after the president-elect reached a deal to keep blue-collar jobs from leaving the country, absenteeism plagues the Indiana plant.

  10. Too Many Politicians Misuse and Abuse Crime Data Op Ed, August 10

    When sloppily cherry-picking isolated numbers, they disrespect our intelligence and our democracy.

  11. Arvonne Fraser, Who Spoke Out on Women’s Issues, Dies at 92 Obits, August 10

    Whether in her home state of Minnesota or in Washington, Ms. Fraser urged women to fight for their rights.

  12. Transforming Tulsa, Starting with a Park Arts & Leisure, August 10

    Can a billionaire bring together his divided city? With Gathering Place, George B. Kaiser and Michael Van Valkenburgh challenge what an urban park can be.

  13. Michael Avenatti, Stormy Daniels’s Lawyer, Eyes Another Gig: President Politics, August 9

    Mr. Avenatti, President Trump’s tormentor, said he is “strongly considering” running for president in 2020. He is attending a major Democratic dinner in Iowa this week.

  14. Kobach Says He Will Recuse Himself From Kansas Primary Vote Count Politics, August 9

    Gov. Jeff Colyer, who had been trailing Kris Kobach by 191 votes, called on his opponent to stop advising county election officials.

  15. The Pragmatic Left Is Winning Op Ed, August 9

    For once, Democrats are not in disarray.

  16. Nebraska Plans First Execution in 21 Years. Not So Fast, Drug Company Says. National, August 9

    Fresenius Kabi, one of Germany’s largest companies, has asked a judge to block the use of its drugs in Nebraska’s first-ever lethal injection.

  17. Where Fans of Rare Retro Soul Get Their Groove on Metropolitan, August 9

    On Wednesdays at Botanica, Matt Weingarden, a.k.a. D.J. Mr. Fine Wine, spins 45s from his collection of 20,000 rarely heard Motown-era singles.

  18. 12 Great New York Summer Songs Metropolitan, August 9

    What are your favorite tunes about summer in the city? The host of “New Sounds,” on WNYC, shares his own list.

  19. Trump Claims Election Night Credit. It’s Not That Simple. Washington, August 8

    President Trump and his chaotic, controversy-laden tenure are at least partly responsible for creating a toxic political climate for the Republican candidates he is trying to save.

  20. In Ferguson, a New Prosecutor ‘Gives Us Hope’ 4 Years After Shooting National, August 8

    On Tuesday, Wesley Bell defeated the longtime St. Louis County prosecutor who declined to charge the police officer who shot Michael Brown.

  21. Kobach Is Ahead in Kansas, and in Charge of Counting the Votes Politics, August 8

    As the state counts mail-in ballots to determine a winner in the governor’s race, Republican leaders are trying to keep Kris Kobach’s hard-right approach from becoming divisive.

  22. Republicans Gird for House Battle as Ohio and Kansas Races Remain Close Politics, August 8

    Voting across the Midwest and West this week laid bare the party’s precarious position in the November midterm elections, particularly its vulnerabilities in suburbs and with moderate voters.

  23. Kris Kobach Is the G.O.P. at Its Worst Editorial, August 8

    In his race to be Kansas’ next governor, Kris Kobach represents the ugliest part of today’s Republican Party. He also sounds a lot like the president.

  24. The Wind at Labor’s Back Editorial, August 8

    Missouri voters sent a strong pro-worker message Tuesday by overturning an anti-union law.

  25. Wesley Bell, Ferguson Councilman, Unseats St. Louis County Prosecutor Politics, August 8

    Mr. Bell defeated Robert P. McCulloch, the county official who oversaw the investigation into the police shooting of Michael Brown in 2014.

  26. Rashida Tlaib, With Primary Win, Is Poised to Become First Muslim Woman in Congress Politics, August 8

    Ms. Tlaib, a former state legislator who is Palestinian-American, won a Democratic congressional primary in Michigan. She will run unopposed in November.

  27. 5 Takeaways From Tuesday’s Election Results Politics, August 8

    Republicans had a brush with trouble in Ohio, where a result had still not been declared in a special election to fill a House vacancy. Elsewhere, an activist sweep on the left failed to materialize.

  28. Sharice Davids Could Become First Lesbian Native American Congresswoman Express, August 8

    Ms. Davids, a lawyer and former mixed martial arts fighter who won the Democratic nomination for a House seat in Kansas, campaigned on expanded health care access and gun control.

  29. 11-Year-Old Stunned With Taser by Ohio Officer Who Suspected Her of Stealing Express, August 8

    The episode prompted calls by Cincinnati officials to change a rule that allows police officers to use stun guns on children as young as 7.

  30. In Kansas, Another Close Race, as Kobach and Colyer Remain Deadlocked Politics, August 8

    The race, between the sitting governor and a hard-right challenger, served as a test of President Trump’s growing influence over the Republican party.

  31. ‘I Will Uplift You’: Rashida Tlaib’s Emotional Victory In Michigan Video, August 8

    The Palestinian-American could be the first Muslim woman elected to Congress after winning the Democratic primary in Michigan’s 13th Congressional District. The former state legislator will run unopposed in November.

  32. Ohio Election Raises New Worry for Republicans Video, August 8

    The results of the Ohio special election are too close to call. Why did the Republican party have to fight so hard to defend this long-held House seat?

  33. The Tight Congressional Race in Ohio Letters, August 8

    Readers criticize the Green Party for siphoning votes from Democrats, question the value of a moral victory and call a Times headline “laughable.”

  34. A Nail-Biter in Ohio Is a Democratic Triumph Op Ed, August 8

    The party wildly outperformed expectations, raising hopes for a big November.

  35. Rudy Giuliani Is Wrong About Chicago’s Bloodshed Op Ed, August 8

    More Republicans are needed, Mr. Giuliani says, but simple explanations are rarely the right ones.

  36. Ohio Special Election Too Close to Call, as Republican Holds Slim Lead Politics, August 7

    Despite millions of dollars in advertising and interventions from President Trump and Vice President Pence, the Republican candidate had a razor-thin lead over a little-known Democrat.

  37. Missouri Voters Reject Anti-Union Law in a Victory for Labor Business, August 7

    After setbacks in other states and in the Supreme Court, workers’ groups overturned right-to-work legislation before it took effect.

  38. Whitmer and Schuette Win Michigan Governor’s Nominations Politics, August 7

    John James, who received President Trump’s backing, won the Republican nomination for Senate as the president’s looming presence continued to influence the midterms.

  39. Ohio Special Election Results: 12th Congressional District Interactive, August 7

    See full results and maps from the special election for Ohio's 12th District.

  40. Can a Criminal Justice Advocate Unseat Ferguson’s Lead Prosecutor? Wesley Bell Will Try Politics, August 7

    On Tuesday, voters in St. Louis County will choose between Robert McCulloch, who was sharply criticized for his handling of the Michael Brown shooting, and Mr. Bell, a reform-minded challenger.

  41. LeBron or Not, the Cleveland Cavaliers Get Millions for Arena Renovation Sports, August 7

    Last year, the Cavaliers secured $140 million from the local government to fix Quicken Loans Arena. Then LeBron James left.

  42. Can Democrats Campaign Against the Swamp? Op Ed, August 7

    It does still need some draining.

  43. Kansas Primary Election Results Interactive, August 7

    See full results and maps from the Kansas primaries.

  44. Missouri Primary Election Results Interactive, August 7

    See full results and maps from the Missouri primaries.

  45. Michigan Primary Election Results Interactive, August 7

    See full results and maps from the Michigan primaries.

  46. A Scorched-Earth Strategy in Ohio Podcasts, August 7

    Republicans have deployed a polarizing message and millions of advertising dollars in an attempt to rescue what used to be a reliably conservative congressional seat.

  47. This Is the Way Paul Ryan’s Speakership Ends Magazine, August 7

    The Republican leader is walking away. Don’t ask him about Trump anymore.

  48. How Kris Kobach Built a National Profile Politics, August 6

    Mr. Kobach has advised President Trump and sought the spotlight on issues of immigration and voting fraud. His political career began in 1999 on a suburban City Council.

  49. In Ohio Election, Republicans Test a Midterm Rescue Plan: Polarization Politics, August 6

    An Ohio congressional special election has revealed the strategy Republicans will use to keep power in the House — or to ensure that Democrats win only a small majority.

  50. Trump Backs Kris Kobach for Kansas Governor, Against Republican Advice Politics, August 6

    In providing his support in the governor’s race, the president ignored concerns that Mr. Kobach’s hard-right positions are too polarizing for a general election

  51. In Chicago, One Weekend, 66 Shooting Victims, and Zero Arrests National, August 6

    Police officers and paramedics went into overdrive to respond to a torrent of street violence. Officials blamed judges and parents.

  52. See How The Times Gets Printed and Delivered Insider, August 5

    The Times is printed at 27 locations and takes a trip — by truck or by plane, sometimes thousands of miles — to get to you. Timing is everything.

  53. Can the Ocasio-Cortez Playbook Work in the Heartland? Cori Bush Is Trying Politics, August 5

    Running against an esteemed incumbent in a St. Louis district, Ms. Bush is hoping to parlay the energy of the insurgent left into another surprise victory.

  54. A ‘Rainbow Wave’? 2018 Has More L.G.B.T. Candidates Than Ever Politics, August 4

    A record number of lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender candidates are running for office in November, as the Trump administration and state-level politicians have moved to roll back some legal protections.

  55. John James, Black and Republican, Thinks He Can Crack the ‘Blue Wall’ in Michigan Politics, August 3

    Mr. James, 37, is a West Point graduate who spent eight years in the Army. He is the president of his family-run business. And he wants to become a senator.

  56. Pope’s Death Penalty Stance Won’t Stop Execution, Nebraska’s Catholic Governor Says National, August 3

    After years of battling over capital punishment, the state has scheduled what would be its first execution in 21 years for later this month.

  57. Democrats See an Opening in Kansas if Trump Ally Wins Primary Politics, August 3

    Kris Kobach, a hard-line Trump supporter, could win the Republican nomination for governor, creating intraparty clashes over whether he’s too extreme.

  58. Michigan Is About to Elect a Very Different Member of Congress Politics, August 2

    In the state primary Tuesday, voters will elect a successor to the longtime representative John Conyers Jr., choosing among one of the most diverse and competitive fields of candidates this year.

  59. As Google Maps Renames Neighborhoods, Residents Fume Sunday Business, August 2

    Google’s digital maps have become the world’s default atlas and the arbiter of what neighborhoods are called, even when many residents disagree.

  60. A Chicago TV Host Knows Restaurants. She Has Some Ideas for You. Travel, August 2

    Catherine De Orio has been to hundreds of restaurants for the show “Check, Please.” She has recommendations for where to eat in Chicago — and beyond.

  61. Once Polluted and Reviled, the Chicago River Bounces Back Interactive, August 2

    For city planners, the yearslong dream of a bustling waterfront may have finally become a reality.

  62. Illinois Lawmaker Resigns After Ex-Girlfriend Says He Used Her Nude Photos to ‘Catfish’ Men Express, August 1

    State Representative Nick Sauer, a Republican, said he would leave office hours after a report that he used an Instagram account with the photos to “catfish” men online.

  63. Honors, at Last, for Ida B. Wells, ‘a Sword Among Lions’ Editorial, July 31

    Chicago commemorates a crusading hero who never got the recognition she deserved.

  64. Local Media Needs Security. What Chance the Rapper’s Purchase of Chicagoist Means. Op Ed, July 31

    The rapper and Chicago leader, 25, recently announced he bought the local outlet to resurrect it. But nobody should expect him, or anyone, to be local media’s superhero.

  65. Minneapolis Police Officers Won’t Be Charged in Fatal Shooting National, July 30

    Prosecutors said officers acted lawfully when they shot Thurman Blevins. Body camera footage of the shooting did little to change competing views of the events.

  66. In My Iowa Town, We Need Immigrants Op Ed, July 30

    Some state Republicans were for building a border wall before Donald Trump gave it a thought. But in many rural areas, immigrants are keeping the place alive.

  67. A Mild-Mannered, but Sophisticated Midwestern Cheese Dining, July 30

    Roth Monroe is creamy, with fruity notes that would pair nicely with a glass of Sauternes.

  68. Minneapolis Police Video Shows Moments Before Thurman Blevins Was Shot Video, July 30

    The mayor of Minneapolis released the footage of the June shooting which shows the officers chasing Mr. Blevins. Prosecutors said they will not bring criminal charges against the officers.

  69. Family That Lost 9 in Capsized Duck Boat Sues for $100 Million National, July 30

    Lawyers called the accident “the predictable and predicted result of decades of unacceptable, greed-driven and willful ignorance of safety by the duck boat industry.”

  70. Paris, Chicago and Beyond: How to Have a Luxury Trip for Much Less Than You Think Travel, July 30

    A high-end vacation doesn’t have to mean spending big dollars. Here are 10 cities where you can have upscale experiences without paying premium prices.

  71. An Artist Honors Tamir Rice, One Orange Object at a Time Culture, July 29

    Can you remove a color from an entire city? Michael Rakowitz is trying, and is asking Clevelanders to participate in his community-based art project.

  72. From Dow’s ‘Dioxin Lawyer’ to Trump’s Choice to Run Superfund Climate, July 28

    Peter Wright helped negotiate a major Dow toxic cleanup. During that time, Dow was accused of submitting disputed data, misrepresenting scientific evidence and delaying the work.

  73. Mother and 5 of Her Children Die in Motel Fire in Michigan Express, July 28

    The 26-year-old woman and five of her children were killed in the fire at an extended living motel in southwest Michigan. Her husband and another child survived.

  74. Trump Owns the Booming Economy. Republicans on the Trail Barely Mention It. Washington, July 27

    The new tax law was supposed to mobilize Republican voters and help the party keep the House, but that is not how it is playing out on the campaign trail.

  75. Trump Endorses Candidates in Three More Races Politics, July 27

    President Trump made three congressional endorsements on Friday, backing John James in Michigan, Troy Balderson in Ohio and David Kustoff in Tennessee.

  76. The Flint Children Were Indeed ‘Poisoned’ Letters, July 27

    An Op-Ed essay questioned the use of the term. Two readers argue that it is indeed warranted, and that a semantic argument is unseemly.

  77. Jim Jordan, Embattled Conservative, Says He Will Run for House Speaker Washington, July 26

    The Ohio Republican said he would run to replace Paul D. Ryan, even as he has been embroiled in a scandal from his days as a college wrestling coach.

  78. Indian Firm Wants Ohio Aluminum Maker. Will Trump Approve? Business, July 26

    India’s Aditya Birla Group agreed to buy Aleris, an American aluminum maker, for $2.6 billion after the Trump administration rejected a bid by a Chinese firm.

  79. Trump Claims the U.S. Would Save Money Without Trade. That’s Not What a Trade Deficit Represents. National, July 26

    The president, in a speech in Illinois, escalated his misguided notion that a trade deficit means “lost” wealth into a claim an expert says “defies the most basic of economics.”

  80. Trump Crows as a Steel Plant Fires Up, but Tariffs Singe Soybean Farmers Washington, July 26

    United States Steel Corporation, which owns a plant in Granite City, Ill., credits President Trump’s tariffs with enabling it to start up two idled blast furnaces.

  81. Democrats’ Vulnerabilities? Elitism and Negativity Op Ed, July 26

    Plenty could go wrong en route to the most important midterm in a generation.

  82. Trump Has No Idea What His Tariffs Have Unleashed for Farmers Op Ed, July 26

    His trade war will hurt business at a time when the rural population is aging, and it will probably hollow out farm communities.

  83. In ‘Prairie Trilogy,’ All-American Stories of Socialism Weekend, July 26

    Three films made between 1977 and 1980 recount the efforts of a labor union in North Dakota shortly before World War I.

  84. 36 Hours in Traverse City, Mich. Travel, July 26

    On the shores of Lake Michigan, the city that Michael Moore calls home has much to offer: local wineries, Inuit art, sandy beaches, good (even great) food and lots of quirky history. And then there are the cherries.

  85. New Emails Show Michigan Republicans Plotting to Gerrymander Maps National, July 25

    The Republicans boasted of concentrating “Dem garbage” into four of the five southeast districts controlled by Democrats.

  86. From Manus to Trump’s America Foreign, July 25

    I first met Imran Mohammad in one of Australia’s offshore detention camps. Now he’s in the United States. Will trauma or hope prevail?

  87. A Message From a C.E.O.: Tariffs Are Going to Hurt American Companies Op Ed, July 25

    My company, Cummins, and many other U.S. manufacturers needs strong ties to global markets to grow.

  88. Letter of Recommendation: Dead Malls Magazine, July 25

    Every video tour of an abandoned shopping center is a chance to gaze upon the wreck of our past selves.

  89. Trump Talks Likes (Tariffs) and Dislikes (Media) in V.F.W. Speech Washington, July 24

    President Trump alternated between prepared remarks about his administration’s commitment to veterans and his own peeves about the reception of his tariffs.

  90. 1 Hen, 76 Ducklings: What’s the Deal With This Picture? Express, July 24

    “It’s an extraordinary sighting.” An amateur wildlife photographer captured dozens of ducklings following a single hen on a lake in Minnesota.

  91. Tariffs Trim a Factory’s Profit, but Loyalty to Trump Endures Business, July 23

    An Ohio plant owner and his blue-collar workers alike voice support for President Trump’s tactics in the trade fight, even if it means sacrifice.

  92. Family of Australian Woman Shot by Police Sues Minneapolis National, July 23

    Justine Ruszczyk had called 911 to report the sounds of someone being attacked, then was shot by an arriving officer. Her family seeks $50 million.

  93. A Supreme Court Vote Is Just One of Heidi Heitkamp’s Headaches Washington, July 23

    In North Dakota, Senator Heidi Heitkamp is grappling with a Supreme Court pick, a trade war, a hostile President Trump and a well-known Republican challenger.

  94. Drive Against Gerrymandering Finds New Life in Ballot Initiatives National, July 23

    Groundswells of voter support are advancing measures in five states to end the tailoring of district maps for maximum partisan advantage, without waiting for the Supreme Court to decide the issue.

  95. The Children of Flint Were Not ‘Poisoned’ Op Ed, July 22

    Stop using this word. It’s inaccurate and all it does is terrify the people who live here.

  96. Anti-Abortion Protesters at Queens Clinic Did Not Harass Patients, Judge Rules Metro, July 22

    The federal judge’s ruling came in response to a lawsuit filed by the New York attorney general’s office that aggressive protesters violated laws guaranteeing reproductive health access.

  97. Bringing a Progressive Movement to Red States Video, July 22

    Welcome to Wichita, Kan., the biggest city in a state that hasn’t sent a Democrat to Congress in a decade. Can Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez and Bernie Sanders’s support for an insurgent candidate help change that?

  98. St. Louis Uber and Lyft Driver Secretly Live-Streamed Passengers, Report Says Express, July 22

    Jason Gargac, 32, told The St. Louis Post-Dispatch that he made $3,500 from the live streams, which many criticized as an invasion of privacy.

  99. Nine of Her Family Members on a Missouri Duck Boat Died. Somehow, She Survived. National, July 21

    Among the dead were Tia Coleman’s three children. “If they don’t make it, Lord,” she recalled praying on the boat, “take me too.”

  100. Do-It-Yourself Legislative Redistricting Editorial, July 21

    A Michigan ballot initiative points the way to reforming gerrymandering, one of the most anti-democratic practices in American politics.

  101. Nascar’s Future Depends on These 5-Year-Olds Styles, July 21

    For families whose children harbor racing aspirations, quarter-midget tracks offer one of the earliest possible introductions to motor sports — leading some children to race before they can read.

  102. Missouri Duck Boat Accident Kills 17, Including 9 From Same Family National, July 20

    The tourist boat, carrying 31 people, sank in a storm that hit with shocking ferocity, raising new concerns about the safety of duck boats.

  103. From New York to the Heartland: Ocasio-Cortez Debuts on National Campaign Stage Politics, July 20

    Ms. Ocasio-Cortez, who has quickly become the face of a left-wing populist wave, visited Kansas with Senator Bernie Sanders to campaign for progressive candidates.

  104. ‘I’m Doing It for the Babies’: Inside the Ground Game to Reverse Roe v. Wade Politics, July 20

    With a new Supreme Court justice on the way, anti-abortion groups sense a unique moment to achieve their goal, and they’re mobilizing forces at the local level.

  105. Keeping the Tech Running and the Food Fresh Sunday Business, July 20

    When the tech systems go down at a company with 55 restaurants in 13 states, a good disaster recovery plan is essential.

  106. 17 Killed in Duck Boat Accident in Missouri Video, July 20

    A duck boat with 31 people on board capsized and sank to the bottom of Table Rock Lake during a severe thunderstorm on Thursday, resulting in one of the deadliest duck boat accidents in American history.

  107. 17 Dead After Duck Boat Capsizes Near Branson, Missouri Express, July 19

    High winds tore through the area on Thursday evening, and the tourist boat capsized and sank to the bottom of the lake.

  108. After Flint, Watchdog Urges E.P.A. to Monitor Drinking Water More Closely National, July 19

    An inspector general’s report recommends more aggressive federal oversight of states and cities to protect public health.

  109. Minnesota Congressman Under Fire Over 2012 Comments About Women Politics, July 19

    CNN unearthed recordings of Representative Jason Lewis lamenting that it is no longer acceptable to call a woman a “slut.”

  110. Please Take My Son’s Wallet Styles, July 20

    A life cut short is revealed through reward cards, drink coupons and arcade passes.

  111. How Pink Floyd’s ‘The Wall’ Saved and Ruined My Life Op Ed, July 19

    Remembering teen angst and an album’s journey as “Another Brick in the Wall” takes the stage in Cincinnati.

  112. $850,000 Homes in New York, Indiana and Oregon Real Estate, July 18

    A converted 1860s stable in Tappan, a renovated 1910 home in Indianapolis and a hillside house in Portland.

  113. What You Get for $850,000 Slideshow, July 18

    A converted 1860s stable in Tappan, N.Y.; a renovated 1910 home in Indianapolis; and a hillside house in Portland, Ore.

  114. G.M. Used Graffiti in a Car Ad. Should the Artist Be Paid? Culture, July 17

    As graffiti becomes a marketing tool, copyright law has struggled to catch up. A lawsuit could decide when an artist is entitled to compensation.

  115. For Manufacturers, a Complex Mix Can Determine Location Special Sections, July 17

    While rural areas offer manufacturers some advantages, they can no longer count on lower salaries for workers or finding employees with the skills they need.

  116. It’s 4 A.M. The Baby’s Coming. But the Hospital Is 100 Miles Away. National, July 17

    After years of cost-cutting and closures, fewer than half of the nation’s rural counties now have a hospital that offers any obstetric care, researchers say.

  117. CVS Fires 2 for Calling Police on Black Woman Over Coupon Express, July 16

    The woman said a manager at a Chicago store thought the coupon was fraudulent. She recorded a video of a manager calling the police.

  118. Decades After Killing of April Tinsley, 8, DNA Leads to Suspect Express, July 16

    The killer had taunted the police in Fort Wayne, Ind., in the years since the 1988 rape and killing that drew national headlines.

  119. Some Aviation History Is on the Verge of Being Lost in Ohio Special Sections, July 16

    A plan underway to preserve some of the buildings where the flight pioneers Orville and Wilbur Wright built their Wright Flyers is falling apart.

  120. Suspect Killed and Three Officers Wounded in Kansas City Gunfight National, July 15

    A gunman fired at the police, fled and then opened fire several more times after being tracked to a house. The officers are expected to survive.

  121. French Fans Celebrate a World Cup Victory Video, July 15

    In Paris, Moscow, New York and Chicago, fans took to the streets to celebrate the World Cup’s champion.

  122. Paul Ryan Says His SUV Was ‘Eaten by Animals.’ Here’s How to Protect Your Vehicle From Wildlife. National, July 15

    The House speaker said woodchucks chewed the wiring out from his Chevrolet Suburban: “And so my car was eaten by animals, and it’s just dead.”