T/southern-states

  1. Florida Police Officer Indicted on Federal Charges Alleging Sex Abuse and Kidnapping U.S., Yesterday

    Prosecutors accused Jesus Manuel Menocal Jr., a police sergeant in Hialeah, of sexually abusing two females, one a minor, in 2015.

  2. Matt Bevin, Ousted in Kentucky, Sets Off Furor With ‘Extreme Pardons’ U.S., Yesterday

    The outgoing governor pardoned or commuted the sentences of more than 400 people as he left office, prompting calls for an investigation.

  3. ‘A Cesspool of a Dungeon’: The Surging Population in Rural Jails U.S., Yesterday

    As urban areas embrace alternatives to incarceration, the addiction crisis in rural American communities and a different approach to criminal justice have overwhelmed small-town jails.

  4. His Novels of Planetary Devastation Will Make You Want to Survive Magazine, December 12

    Jeff VanderMeer, the author of “Annihilation,” brings us fresh horrors with each new book. So why does he remain an optimist?

  5. South Carolina Is the 10th State to Impose Medicaid Work Requirements Health, December 12

    Courts have blocked other states from putting in place their work rules for recipients.

  6. Edna Smith Primus, Lawyer in Pivotal Rights Case, Dies at 75 U.S., December 12

    She successfully challenged a professional reprimand and in the process helped redefine free speech rights for lawyers and advocacy groups.

  7. Clint Eastwood’s ‘Richard Jewell’ Is at the Center of a Media Storm Business, December 12

    The film shows the journalist Kathy Scruggs trading sex for a scoop. “It’s an insult not only to her, but to just about any other woman who’s been a reporter,” says her writing partner.

  8. Kentucky Gives Voting Rights to Some 140,000 Former Felons U.S., December 12

    The state’s new Democratic governor said he would ease one of the nation’s strictest policies. Iowa will be alone in barring voting by all felons.

  9. Why Is the Democratic Primary So White? Opinion, December 12

    And why are baby boomers still in charge?

  10. Before Pensacola Shooting, Foreign Military Programs Had Years of Troubles U.S., December 12

    The U.S. is training thousands of foreign service members. But some of them have disappeared. Others went on to commit human rights abuses at home.

  11. Tennessee Sheriff’s Deputy Indicted on 44 Charges, Including Rape and Stalking U.S., December 11

    Daniel Wilkey, who was charged on Tuesday with rape, extortion, stalking and assault, has previously been accused in lawsuits of false imprisonment, child molestation and forced baptism.

  12. Trump’s Executive Order and the Rise of Anti-Semitism Opinion, December 11

    The president’s campus intervention ignores the bigger threat of anti-Semitism and threatens speech.

  13. A Sheriff’s Captain Told a Deputy to Play the Role of ‘White Supremacist’ U.S., December 11

    The captain was telling the deputy how to approach a black man suspected of a 2017 murder in the Florida Keys. An audio clip of her comments raised ethical concerns, but lying to civilians is not illegal.

  14. After Pensacola Shooting, Pentagon Restricts Training for Saudi Military Students U.S., December 10

    More than 800 students from Saudi Arabia have been limited to classroom training in the wake of a shooting at a Pensacola Navy base that left three people dead.

  15. Christmas Pyramid Lights Up Alabama City U.S., December 10

    Cullman, Ala., has displayed a 30-foot-tall wooden Weihnachtspyramide, or Christmas pyramid, to celebrate the city’s German roots.

  16. The Yearbook That Victims of School Shootings Never Collected U.S., December 10

    The harsh, black cover of the book, which memorializes 37 people killed at the country’s schools last year, is meant to spur action.

  17. Donald Trump Is Bad for the Jews Opinion, December 9

    There are things more important than your tax rate.

  18. Supreme Court Lets Kentucky Abortion Ultrasound Law Take Effect U.S., December 9

    The law requires doctors to show and describe ultrasounds to women seeking abortions. Challengers said it violated the First Amendment.

  19. Violent Protests and Free Speech: Who’s to Blame for an Officer’s Injuries? U.S., December 9

    The A.C.L.U. asked the Supreme Court to hear an appeal from DeRay Mckesson, a Black Lives Matter activist sued by a Louisiana police officer.

  20. Pensacola Attack Probed for Terrorism Link. Saudi Suspect Clashed With Instructor. U.S., December 8

    The F.B.I. said it was conducting a terrorism investigation into the shooting at Naval Air Station Pensacola, as new information emerged about the gunman’s training at the facility.

  21. Oh, Nikki. You’re So Wrong. Opinion, December 8

    There is much Nikki Haley could learn from a true heroine of the South Carolina Confederate flag removal: Bree Newsome Bass.

  22. Pensacola Victims: Three Hopeful Men at the Dawn of Naval Careers U.S., December 8

    The sailors who were fatally shot on Friday at Naval Air Station Pensacola had only recently arrived to train in naval aviation, grieving relatives said.

  23. Trump Brings 2 Officers He Cleared of War Crimes Onstage at Fund-Raiser U.S., December 8

    The president had pardoned Army First Lt. Clint Lorance and Maj. Mathew Golsteyn last month, in a move that strained his relationship with Pentagon leaders.

  24. Pensacola Shooting Updates: F.B.I. Presumes It Was Terrorism U.S., December 8

    Officials said on Sunday that federal investigators were working on the presumption that the attack in Pensacola on Friday was an act of terrorism. Sailors from Alabama, Florida and Georgia were killed, and eight others were injured.

  25. A $120,000 Banana Is Peeled From an Art Exhibition and Eaten Arts, December 7

    As people watched, a prankster removed the banana, which was taped to a wall at Art Basel in Miami Beach.

  26. Before Florida Shooting, Gunman Showed Off Videos of Mass Attacks U.S., December 7

    Investigators are still trying to understand the motive of a Saudi trainee who fatally shot three people at Naval Air Station Pensacola.

  27. Nikki Haley’s Confederate Flag Comments Spark Backlash U.S., December 7

    She told the conservative radio host Glenn Beck that the Confederate flag symbolized “service, sacrifice and heritage” for some people in her state until Dylann S. Roof “hijacked” it.

  28. Cheerleader Punished for Taking a Knee Is Awarded $145,000 U.S., December 7

    Kneeling during the national anthem is a “completely appropriate protest” that should have been protected by Kennesaw State University, a lawyer for the student said.

  29. Trump Can’t Resist Campaigning for Governors. But They Can Resist Him. U.S., December 7

    The president appears to love nothing more than injecting himself into governor’s races, though once in office, the governors don’t seem to feel they owe him much.

  30. Officials Continue Investigating Gunman’s Motive in Navy Base Attack U.S., December 7

    A Saudi national at Naval Air Station Pensacola fatally shot three people before he was killed on Friday.

  31. As Candidates Jostle for Position, a Long Race May Become a Marathon U.S., December 7

    In a volatile primary with no true front-runner, Democrats face the prospect of a monthslong delegate battle that would also feature a lengthy public airing of the party’s ideological fissures.

  32. Six Saudis Said to Be Questioned After Pensacola Navy Base Shooting U.S., December 6

    Authorities were trying to determine whether the shooting that killed three and injured eight others was an act of terrorism.

  33. On Military Bases, the Dangers Increasingly Come From the Inside U.S., December 6

    Shootings in Pensacola and Pearl Harbor reflect the rising tide of gun violence at military bases.

  34. West Virginia Fires 3 Employees After Photo Shows Trainees Giving Nazi Salute U.S., December 6

    The state released a version of the photo that blurred the faces of the trainees, in a class to become correctional officers. An additional 34 employees were suspended without pay.

  35. That Banana on the Wall? At Art Basel Miami It’ll Cost You $120,000. Arts, December 6

    Maurizio Cattelan’s latest provocative work is buzzy and fun. But is it art?

  36. Strip-Searching of 8-Year-Old at Prison Leads Virginia to Halt the Practice U.S., December 6

    Gov. Ralph Northam suspended the policy after a girl was strip-searched while trying to visit her father.

  37. The $120,000 Banana Wins Art Basel Style, December 6

    Stampeding billionaires took over Miami Beach for the annual art fair where everybody is V.I.P.

  38. Florida Shooting Updates: Authorities Say It’s Too Early to Know if It’s Terrorism U.S., December 6

    A member of the Saudi Air Force training to be a pilot killed three people at Naval Air Station Pensacola before he was shot dead by officers responding to the scene, the authorities said.

  39. one Gunman Is Dead After Shooting at Naval Air Station Pensacola, Officials Say U.S., December 6

    The authorities did not say how the gunman had died. A nearby hospital said it had received five patients so far.

  40. Pensacola Shooting: Gunman Kills 2 at Naval Air Station U.S., December 6

    The gunman was also dead, officials said. Nearby hospitals said they had received or were expecting eight patients so far.

  41. Can a Coal Town Reinvent Itself? Business, December 6

    A coal town in southwestern Virginia has been trying for years. Hope is running thin.

  42. Gov. Northam Plans to Purge Racist Language From Virginia Law U.S., December 6

    A task force assembled by the governor recommended removing nearly 100 overtly discriminatory and racist laws that were still on the books.

  43. UPS Driver and Union Official Among 4 Killed in Shootout Outside Miami U.S., December 6

    A police chase and a shootout followed the hijacking of a UPS truck and the kidnapping of its driver by two people who tried to rob a jewelry store before they were killed, the F.B.I. said.

  44. Raeanne Rubenstein, Versatile Celebrity Photographer, Dies at 74 Arts, December 5

    She had a knack for capturing her subjects, whether Andy Warhol in New York or Dolly Parton in Nashville, in ways that caught their essence.

  45. There Is a Right Way to Teach Reading, and Mississippi Knows It Opinion, December 5

    The state’s reliance on cognitive science explains why.

  46. Eight Highlights From Miami Art Week T Magazine, December 4

    A tribute to Miami’s queer culture, meditations on climate change — and more not to be missed at this year’s constellation of art and design fairs.

  47. Jimmy Carter Released From Hospital U.S., December 4

    The 39th president was treated for a urinary tract infection, the latest of a series of health issues that he has endured in recent months.

  48. A Graffiti Museum Where the Writers Are in Charge Arts, December 4

    The Museum of Graffiti, the first of its kind, opens in Miami with a ticktock history of the art form’s early development

  49. What Happened When Pete Buttigieg Toured the South to Meet Black Voters U.S., December 4

    The trip was engineered to introduce him to voters who have received far less attention from his campaign than a largely white cohort of donors and Iowa caucusgoers.

  50. Kelly Loeffler Will Fill Georgia Senate Seat, Setting Up a Clash With Trump U.S., December 4

    The appointment of Ms. Loeffler, a politically untested businesswoman, pits Gov. Brian Kemp against President Trump and his allies, who had lobbied for a different candidate.

  51. How This Con Man’s Wild Testimony Sent Dozens to Jail, and 4 to Death Row Magazine, December 4

    Paul Skalnik is a grifter and criminal. Now a man may be executed because of his dubious testimony. Why did prosecutors rely on him as an informant?

  52. New Abortion Bills Are So Tough That Some Conservatives Have Qualms U.S., December 4

    Another surge of stringent abortion limits is expected in state legislatures next year, highlighting a rift among conservatives about political strategy.

  53. Why Did U.N.C. Give Millions to a Neo-Confederate Group? Opinion, December 3

    The University of North Carolina’s settlement over a controversial statue is a subsidy for white nationalism.

  54. ‘Who Owns Black Art?’: A Question Resounds at Art Basel Miami Arts, December 3

    The theme of an exhibition asks whether black people are truly the main beneficiaries of the culture they produce.

  55. A Win for Gerrymandering Opinion, December 3

    But the fight goes on.

  56. Serving Up West Virginia History, Not All of It Sweet Food, December 3

    While big-name chefs take up Appalachian cooking, a farm couple are using old seeds and recipes to tell a more complex story and lift up their region.

  57. 6 Cookbooks That Double as Guidebooks Travel, December 3

    For travelers who first consider dinner reservations and pastry stops when planning a trip, select cookbooks celebrating the cuisine of a city or country can also serve as guidebooks.

  58. U.S. Marine Charged With Smuggling Guns Into Haiti U.S., December 2

    Jacques Yves Sebastien Duroseau told investigators that he brought the firearms to Haiti because he wanted to help train the country’s army, according to court documents.

  59. Gov. Kemp of Georgia Is Expected to Tap Kelly Loeffler for Senate Seat U.S., December 2

    The appointment would pit the governor against President Trump, revealing an intraparty rift over the best way to maintain Republican dominance in Georgia.

  60. Alabama Unveils Statue of Civil Rights Pioneer Rosa Parks Arts, December 2

    A new statue of Parks was dedicated in Alabama’s capital city on Sunday, the 64th anniversary of her refusal to give up her seat on a public bus to a white man.

  61. Scooters vs. People Opinion, December 2

    Get them off the sidewalks.

  62. Why So Many Hospitals Are Suing Their Patients Podcasts, December 2

    “My daughter has to eat,” one mother said. “And if it’s choosing between that or paying a doctor bill, I’m going to choose her.”

  63. H.I.V. Is Coming to Rural America Opinion, December 1

    And rural America is not ready.

  64. 10 People Wounded in New Orleans Shooting, Police Say U.S., December 1

    A motive for the shooting is unknown and the authorities said no arrests had been made.

  65. How a Divided Left Is Losing the Battle on Abortion U.S., December 1

    Miscalculations, and an unexpected victory by President Trump, have put abortion access at its most vulnerable point in decades, and the left on the defensive. Now it is trying to recover.

  66. The Suburbs Are Kicking the Animals Out. Enter the Animal Rescue Squad. Style, November 30

    Suburban encroachment means tough times for wild critters. Here’s who helps them.

  67. 11 of Our Best Weekend Reads U.S., November 29

    An inside look at turkey hunters, the changing faces of retail and rowing.

  68. Witness in Hard Rock Hotel Collapse Is Deported U.S., November 29

    A construction worker who became a witness in a federal safety investigation into lapses at the New Orleans construction site was deported to his native Honduras.

  69. Looking for Frederick Douglass in Savannah Arts, November 29

    Savannah, Ga., is a pilgrimage destination for those interested in the abolitionist’s life, with artists interpreting his legacy in riveting shows and a film.

  70. The 72-Hour War Over Christmas U.S., November 29

    The mayor of Charleston, W.Va., wanted her city to be more welcoming to all faiths and people, so she changed an annual celebration to the ‘Winter Parade.’ It didn’t last long.

  71. Garth C. Reeves, Activist Newspaper Publisher, Is Dead at 100 Obituaries, November 28

    He advanced the cause of civil rights through the venerable Miami Times, the city’s most influential black newspaper, which his father founded in 1923.

  72. Garth C. Reeves, 100, Activist Newspaper Publisher, Is Dead Obituaries, November 28

    He advanced the cause of civil rights through the venerable Miami Times, the city’s most influential black newspaper, which his father founded in 1923.

  73. Garth C. Reeves, 100, Activist Newspaper Publisher, Is Dead Obituaries, November 28

    He advanced the cause of civil rights through the venerable Miami Times, the city’s most influential black newspaper, which his father founded in 1923.

  74. University of North Carolina Gives ‘Silent Sam’ Statue to Confederate Group U.S., November 27

    The move was part of a settlement with a group that had sued over the fate of the statue, which was toppled in 2018. The group plans to make the statue available to the public.

  75. How to Break the Poverty Cycle Opinion, November 27

    How much good does a preschool experience offer children born in poverty? Enough to make their later lives much better, and they pass a heritage of opportunity on to their own children.

  76. A Long-Lost Black Cemetery in Tampa May Have Been Found U.S., November 27

    “We feel as though our ancestors are coming back and talking to us,” said a member of a historical committee that is investigating the discovery of about 145 coffins at a high school.

  77. Fighting Racism in Schools Opinion, November 27

    The journalist Charlayne Hunter-Gault discusses a “worrisome development” in our democracy. Also: Child labor and chocolate; the suffering in Venezuela; Virginia’s energy policy.

  78. $350,000 Homes in Kentucky, Florida and Michigan Real Estate, November 27

    A 1941 Cape Cod in Louisville, an Arts-and-Crafts bungalow in Jacksonville and an early 1840s house near Detroit.

  79. What You Get for $350,000 Slideshow, November 27

    A 1941 Cape Cod in Louisville, an Arts-and-Crafts bungalow in Jacksonville and an early 1840s house near Detroit.

  80. Duke, the Nation’s No. 1 Team, Loses to Unranked Stephen F. Austin Sports, November 27

    Stephen F. Austin became the first non-Atlantic Coast Conference team to beat Duke at home in nearly 20 years.

  81. Duke, the Nation’s No. 1 Team, Loses to Unranked Stephen F. Austin Sports, November 27

    10 things about a huge upset.

  82. At Florida ‘Homecoming’ Rally, Trump Rails Against Familiar Targets U.S., November 26

    The president took on the impeachment inquiry, Democrats and the news media in his first return to the state as a formal resident.

  83. Giuliani Represented Venezuelan Investor in Discussion With Justice Dept. U.S., November 26

    The president’s lawyer met with the head of the department’s criminal division about a money laundering case involving Alejandro Betancourt López.

  84. Florida Man Sought ISIS Attack on Deans at 2 Colleges, Prosecutors Say U.S., November 26

    The man had been suspended from one college for sending threatening messages to a female student and expelled from the other for not disclosing his suspension, the authorities said.

  85. Body Found in Woods Is Likely Aniah Blanchard, Officials Say U.S., November 25

    Ms. Blanchard, a 19-year-old college student, was last seen alive about a month ago in Auburn, Ala., and her car was found in Montgomery days after her disappearance, the police said.

  86. Son of Deputy from Neighboring County Accused of Killing Sheriff U.S., November 25

    Sheriff John Williams was responding to a disturbance call at an Alabama gas station when he was fatally shot. William Chase Johnson, 18, has been charged with his murder.

  87. Chinese Woman Who Trespassed at Mar-a-Lago Could Get Prison Time U.S., November 25

    A federal judge is scheduled to sentence Yujing Zhang, who unlawfully made her way into President Trump’s resort, on Monday.

  88. Michael Bloomberg, in First 2020 Campaign Trip, Heads to Virginia U.S., November 25

    Not far from the world’s largest naval base, Mr. Bloomberg will address the uproar over President Trump’s clash with the Navy secretary, aides said.

  89. 82 Days Underwater: The Tide Is High, but They’re Holding On U.S., November 24

    A brutal “king tides” season made worse by climate change has flooded the streets of a Florida Keys community for nearly three months.

  90. Her Battles With the Press Corps Behind Her, Sanders Plans a Political Future U.S., November 24

    President Trump’s former press secretary has returned to Arkansas a bona fide star eager to play a new role in a post-Trump Republican Party.

  91. AMC to Fire Workers Who Confronted Black Woman at ‘Harriet’ Screening, Letter Says U.S., November 23

    Fifteen black women accused an AMC movie theater in Louisiana of racial profiling. Theater workers repeatedly asked one of the women to show them her ticket, she said.

  92. Debate 5, and a Push for Black Voters: This Week in the 2020 Race U.S., November 23

    In the absence of a clear front-runner, some lower-polling candidates were able to break through — at least for one news cycle.

  93. Debate 5, and a Push for Black Voters: This Week in the 2020 Race U.S., November 23

    In the absence of a clear front-runner, some lower-polling candidates were able to break through — at least for one news cycle.

  94. White Alabama Officer Guilty of Manslaughter for Killing Black Man U.S., November 22

    The officer shot Greg Gunn after initiating a stop-and-frisk encounter as the unarmed man was walking home from a card game in 2016.

  95. The Delay Game Was On Fashion, November 22

    The connection was immediate when Taryn Brown and Nicholas Blatchford met in 2005 but the timing was all wrong.

  96. Fighting H.I.V. With Love in Church Opinion, November 21

    In the South, black churches are reducing the suffering and stigma of H.I.V. with an approach that recalls Dr. King’s teachings.

  97. How Churches Fight the Stigma of H.I.V. Opinion, November 21

    In the South, black houses of worship are reducing the social suffering of H.I.V. with an approach that recalls Dr. King’s teachings.

  98. ‘Dark Waters’ Review: The Killing Fields of West Virginia Movies, November 21

    In Todd Haynes’s latest, Mark Ruffalo plays a corporate defense lawyer who switches sides to defend a poisoned community.

  99. Tulsi Gabbard’s White Pantsuit Isn’t Winning Style, November 21

    The Democratic presidential candidate has made white the staple of debate night appearances. It leaves a chill.

  100. Debating in Georgia, Democrats Make Their Case on Voting Rights U.S., November 21

    The 2018 governor’s race in the state was marred by accusations of rampant voter suppression, particularly of black voters.

  101. Analysis of the Nov. 20 Democratic Debate Interactive, November 20

    Our reporters are providing real-time analysis of tonight’s Democratic debate, with 10 presidential candidates on stage. Join us to follow along.

  102. Vacillating Trump Supporter, Take Two Opinion, November 20

    If there’s a sure route to a second Trump term, it’s more of the liberal contempt that produced the “deplorables.”

  103. Wayne Messam Drops Out of 2020 Presidential Race U.S., November 20

    Mr. Messam, the mayor of Miramar, Fla., was trying to do what nobody has ever done: get elected president straight from a mayorship. But his campaign barely registered.

  104. Confederate Statue in North Carolina Comes Down After 112 Years U.S., November 20

    The statue’s removal came after months of “high emotions, division and even violence” in the small town of Pittsboro, a county official said.

  105. What Happened to Kamala Harris? Podcasts, November 20

    We followed the candidate to South Carolina to understand how she went from top-tier, front-runner status to the middle of the pack.

  106. The Democrats Are in Georgia. The Stakes Couldn’t Be Higher. Opinion, November 20

    The state’s demographics have been favorable to turn it blue, but destiny is shaped by history, too.

  107. A Taste of Vegan Nashville Travel, November 20

    Chocolate-avocado tarts, plant-based hot fried chicken, tater tots with black-eyed pea salsa: In Nashville’s emerging vegan scene, the possibilities are endless.

  108. Black and White and Redone all Over Style, November 20

    In Nashville, an architecture studio installs its headquarters in a former public library.

  109. Plot to Steal Florida Hurricane Aid Leads to Indictments U.S., November 20

    Five people, including three business executives, were indicted on charges that they conspired to take $5 million in disaster aid after Hurricane Michael in 2018.

  110. Murder Trial of Alabama Officer Begins After Tying Courts in Knots U.S., November 19

    A black Montgomery resident was fatally shot by a white officer in 2016. After twists and turns, only now is a trial underway.

  111. Georgia Teenager Plotted a Knife Attack on a Black Church, Police Say U.S., November 19

    The plot alarmed the church, rekindling unwelcome memories of the 2015 massacre at a sister church in Charleston, S.C.

  112. Vegan Man Sues Burger King, Claiming It Cooks Impossible Whopper Next to Meat Business, November 19

    The fast food chain declined to comment on the lawsuit, which follows other controversies over how restaurants prepare orders that are ostensibly meatless.

  113. The Charleston You Haven’t Seen Real Estate, November 19

    The South Carolina city is known for its historic homes and traditional Southern charm, but it’s also a place where new design is flourishing.

  114. As Climate Risk Grows, Cities Test a Tough Strategy: Saying ‘No’ to Developers Climate, November 19

    A fight in Virginia Beach demonstrates the hard choices cities face when the pressure for new homes collides with the rising toll of natural disasters.

  115. Charleston’s Creative Side Slideshow, November 19

    The South Carolina city is known for its historic homes and traditional Southern charm, but it’s also a place where new design is flourishing.

  116. Endangered Crafts and the Destinations Keeping Them Alive Travel, November 19

    Many indigenous crafts worldwide are in danger of becoming extinct, but in some places, efforts to rescue them are underway.

  117. With Louisiana Vote, a Governor and State Chart Their Own Path U.S., November 18

    Gov. John Bel Edwards was called the “accidental governor” when he was first elected to lead Louisiana four years ago. After winning again, no one is calling him an accident now.

  118. Underage Sex Sting Led by Alabama Teenagers Ensnares a Teacher U.S., November 18

    A school music director was lured to a local Walmart by the teenagers, who then confronted him, a video shows.

  119. Fearing a Mass Shooting, Police Took His Guns. A Judge Gave Them Back. U.S., November 18

    Authorities around the country have collided with the limits of laws designed to seize weapons from those who might be a threat to public safety.

  120. President Trump Bet Big This Election Year. Here’s Why He Lost. U.S., November 17

    In Louisiana and Kentucky, Mr. Trump’s political pleas appeared to energize Democrats and political moderates as much as his own base, sending turnout in cities and suburbs soaring.

  121. 2 Arkansas Chemistry Professors Face Charges of Making Meth U.S., November 17

    The arrests called to mind the wildly popular television series “Breaking Bad.”

  122. At Least 24 Hurt in Tractor-Trailer and Bus Crash on I-64 in Virginia U.S., November 17

    It was slick and foggy at the time of the crash, officials said. Injuries ranged from minor to serious.

  123. In Louisiana, a Narrow Win for John Bel Edwards and a Hard Loss for Trump U.S., November 16

    John Bel Edwards of Louisiana, a rare Democratic governor in the South, was re-elected for a second term, beating back a challenger heavily supported by President Trump.

  124. After a Giant Ship Goes Belly Up, Many Fear a Shoreline Is Next U.S., November 16

    The 656-foot vessel started capsizing in September, stirring concerns about the pollution creeping into the waterways.

  125. After a Giant Ship Goes Belly Up, Many Fear a Shoreline Is Next U.S., November 16

    The 656-foot vessel started capsizing in September, stirring concerns about the pollution creeping into the waterways.

  126. Preview: Tonight’s Governor’s Race in Louisiana U.S., November 16

    The Times will have live elections results at 9 p.m. Eastern.

  127. Preview: Tonight’s Runoff in the South U.S., November 16

    The Times will have live elections results at 9 p.m. Eastern.

  128. Preview: Tonight’s Louisiana Election Results U.S., November 16

    The Times will have live elections results at 9 p.m. Eastern.

  129. Why the Louisiana Governor’s Race Is So Close U.S., November 16

    As voters cast ballots on Saturday for Gov. John Bel Edwards or Eddie Rispone, Louisiana’s traditional regional divide is giving way to an urban versus rural political chasm.

  130. Republicans Redrew a Gerrymandered Map. Try Again, Say Democrats. U.S., November 15

    North Carolina Republicans introduced a new congressional map giving Democrats more potential clout. It’s still not enough, Democrats say, vowing to go back to court.

  131. 2015 Louisiana Election Results Interactive, November 15

    Historical results for the 2015 Louisiana general election.

  132. Impeachment Briefing: What Happened Today U.S., November 14

    With no public hearings today, we’re looking at how the politics of impeachment are complicating races around the nation.

  133. Trump, Again, Links His Clout to Outcome in State Race U.S., November 14

    President Trump is in Louisiana two days before the election hoping to break open a deadlocked race between the Democratic incumbent and the Republican nominee.

  134. Republican National Committee to Hold Meeting at Trump Doral Resort U.S., November 14

    The party confirmed that its winter gathering would take place at the Florida hotel, continuing a pattern of its giving business to the president’s company.

  135. Teenager Who Killed His Father and a 6-Year-Old Is Sentenced to Life Without Parole U.S., November 14

    Jesse Dewitt Osborne was 14 when he killed his father in 2016 before driving to an elementary school in Townville, S.C., and shooting three people, killing one.

  136. The Kentucky Governor’s Race Was Close. Some Have Been Much Closer. U.S., November 14

    Some were resolved with statesmanship and others were fought tooth and nail. Here is how some of the closest governor’s races in the nation’s history turned out.

  137. Matt Bevin Concedes Kentucky Governor’s Race U.S., November 14

    A recanvass of votes confirmed the victory of Andy Beshear, son of a two-term Democratic governor.