1. How Amy McGrath Went From Marine Fighter Pilot to Victorious Democrat Washington, Today

    Amy McGrath’s journey from Marine combat pilot to the Democratic nominee for a House race combines biography, risk taking and the virtues of the digital age.

  2. The Not-So-Subtle Racism of Trump-Era ‘Welfare Reform’ Op Ed, Today

    By redefining welfare to include more federal assistance programs, Trump finds new ways to punish black people.

  3. Finding Myself in Research Op Ed, Today

    A graduate student discovers the importance of humanizing data.

  4. Kentucky Math Teacher, Riding Wave of Public Anger, Defeats State House Majority Leader Express, Today

    Travis Brenda defeated Jonathan Shell, a powerful state legislator, in a G.O.P. primary, amid anger over changes to the state pension system.

  5. After Winning in Georgia, Stacey Abrams Says She’s ‘Ready to Get to Work’ Politics, Today

    Ms. Abrams secured the Democratic nomination for governor of Georgia on Tuesday evening. On Wednesday morning, she spoke to The New York Times about what’s next.

  6. ‘This Is Not of God’: When Anti-Trump Evangelicals Confront Their Brethren National, Today

    Concerned evangelicals staged a revival in Liberty University’s backyard to challenge Jerry Falwell Jr. and his alliance with President Trump.

  7. Stacey Abrams Wins Georgia Democratic Primary for Governor, Making History Politics, Yesterday

    Ms. Abrams is the first black woman in the U.S. to be a major party’s nominee for governor. A Democrat, Ms. Abrams will test just how much the state’s conservative politics are shifting.

  8. Parole Board Is Divided on Cyntoia Brown, Trafficking Victim Serving Life Sentence for Murder Express, Today

    A Tennessee parole board was split on the release of Ms. Brown, who at 16 shot a man who hired her for sex. Her case has gotten celebrity support.

  9. Can Stacey Abrams Change the Way Democrats Win in the South? Op Ed, Today

    An African-American progressive woman is assembling a new coalition to claim the Georgia governor’s office.

  10. In Georgia, Democrats Go With a Voter-Turnout Strategy Op Ed, Today

    Also: Small towns, shrinking and fighting back.

  11. Transgender Student in Bathroom Dispute Wins Court Ruling National, Yesterday

    Gavin Grimm was barred from using the boys’ restrooms at his Virginia high school. He sued in a case that went all the way to the Supreme Court.

  12. Listen to ‘The Daily’: A Crossroads for the Democratic Party Podcasts, Today

    In Georgia, two women were locked in a close race to become the Democratic nominee for governor. What does this election tell us about the future of the party?

  13. How to Collect Seashells Magazine, Today

    Prime your eyes — have a search image in mind. Consult a tide chart.

  14. Amy McGrath, Once a Fighter Pilot, Wins Democratic Primary for Kentucky’s 6th District Politics, Yesterday

    Ms. McGrath won without the backing of national Democrats. A viral video about her military experience helped generate more than $1 million in donations.

  15. A County Where the Sewer Is Your Lawn Op Ed, Yesterday

    Many places in rural Alabama don’t have working sewer systems.

  16. Georgia Primary Election Results Interactive, Yesterday

    See full results and maps from the Georgia primaries.

  17. ‘Almost No One Agrees With Us’: For Rural Students, Gun Control Can Be a Lonely Cause National, Yesterday

    Speaking out in a community like Marshall County, Ky., has come at a social cost, including frayed friendships and fights with parents.

  18. Low-Paid Women Get Hollywood Money to File Harassment Suits Business, Yesterday

    A case against Walmart is among the first to arise from the Time’s Up Legal Defense Fund, meant to broaden #MeToo beyond celebrities.

  19. Georgia, Arkansas and Kentucky Primaries: Top Races to Watch Politics, Yesterday

    Georgians are choosing candidates for governor on Tuesday, and there are competitive House seats in all three states. Here’s what you should know.

  20. Kentucky Primary Election Results Interactive, Yesterday

    See full results and maps from the Kentucky primaries.

  21. Arkansas Primary Election Results Interactive, Yesterday

    See full results and maps from the Arkansas primaries.

  22. Calling Your Lawyer’s Cell From Jail? What You Say Can and Will Be Used Against You. National, Yesterday

    In New Orleans, every call to a cellphone from the parish jail is taped, and prosecutors can listen in.

  23. Don Blankenship Announces Third-Party Bid for West Virginia Senate Seat Washington, May 21

    The effort by Mr. Blankenship, the ex-convict coal baron who lost the Republican nomination, could split the G.O.P. vote if he is able to overcome the state’s “sore loser” law.

  24. Man Charged in Fatal Crash at Restaurant Had Sought Help for Depression Express, May 21

    The North Carolina man, Roger Self, was scheduled to appear in court after being charged with murder in the deaths of his daughter and daughter-in-law.

  25. Indian Tribes Dig In to Gain Their Share of Sports Betting Sports, May 21

    As state governments develop plans to introduce sports betting, some American Indian tribes in the casino business are working to make sure they’re dealt in.

  26. Anti-Gun Backlash From School Shooting? Probably Not in Texas National, May 20

    Activism after the school shooting in Parkland, Fla., led to the most successful push for gun control in decades in the state. Few expect the same in Texas.

  27. Investigation? N.C.A.A. Scrutiny? Business as Usual in Grassroots Hoops Sports, May 21

    A federal probe and criticism from an N.C.A.A. commission led by Condoleezza Rice have done little to change how shoe companies in youth basketball operate.

  28. Kelly Clarkson, a Gun Owner, Urges Action at Billboard Music Awards Culture, May 21

    Ms. Clarkson, a Texas native, opted to call for a moment of action, rather than a moment of silence, in response to the shooting at Santa Fe High School.

  29. Man Intentionally Plowed Vehicle Into a Restaurant, Killing His Daughter, Police Say Express, May 20

    The crash in North Carolina killed two people, including the daughter, who was a sheriff’s deputy, the police said. Several others were injured.

  30. Young People Keep Marching After Parkland, This Time to Register to Vote Washington, May 20

    Younger voters typically do not cast ballots in midterm elections. But after the Parkland, Fla., shooting, registration among younger voters is accelerating.

  31. Black, Female and Running for Governor: Can She Win in the South? Politics, May 19

    Stacey Abrams, a Democrat running for governor of Georgia, is trying to win a statewide election in the Deep South without relying on conservative-leaning white voters.

  32. Close to Nature (and a Nice Pool) in South Carolina Travel, May 19

    The Montage Palmetto Bluff offers memorable kayaking in lagoons, soothing design in its rooms and romance throughout.

  33. Fatal Shooting Follows High School Graduation Outside Atlanta Express, May 19

    Two people were shot, one fatally, near the Clayton County Schools Performing Arts Center, in Jonesboro, Ga., according to local reports.

  34. Booming Savannah Port Sees Trade Tensions as Just a Hiccup Business, May 18

    At the nation’s fourth-busiest gateway, local confidence over its potential outweighs any anxiety over the threat of tariffs.

  35. From Blight to Bright Lights in Memphis Travel, May 18

    In a city long known for its crime problem, increased local efforts have transformed blighted areas into buzzy social hot spots, attracting tourists along the way.

  36. Gunman at Trump Doral Golf Club in Florida Is Shot by the Police National, May 18

    An armed man ranting against President Trump opened fire on officers early Friday in South Florida before he was wounded and apprehended, the police said.

  37. Sweet Briar College Almost Closed. What Will It Take to Thrive? Op Ed, May 17

    “Women’s colleges are an American phenomenon”: An interview with Meredith Woo, president of Sweet Briar.

  38. Must-Do for Florida’s Midterm Candidates: A Stop in Puerto Rico. Or Three. National, May 17

    Florida candidates have traveled repeatedly to the island, a sign Puerto Ricans have become an increasingly important constituency.

  39. He Walked for His Right to Vote. Now He’s Running for Office. Editorial, May 16

    David Sadler, a State Senate candidate in Alabama, wants people with a criminal record — like him and millions of other Americans — to have a voice in American politics.

  40. Why the Teacher Walkout Movement Won’t Reach Every State National, May 16

    State control of education helps explain why walkouts have happened in North Carolina and five other states, but not in others.

  41. Celebrating the Day Games, May 16

    Any reason for a party, says David J. Kahn.

  42. This May Be a First: Exploding Vape Pen Kills a Florida Man National, May 16

    The authorities said the man, 35, died of a “projectile wound to the head.” It could be the first death attributed to vaping products in the United States.

  43. This Ramadan, I’ll Try Praying for Enemies, Friends, Frenemies and Kanye West Op Ed, May 16

    I must, however, make a confession: I usually end up hangry.

  44. $800,000 Homes in Missouri, Georgia and Pennsylvania Real Estate, May 16

    A 1916 colonnaded home in Kansas City, a midcentury-modern house in Atlanta and a riverfront home in New Hope.

  45. What You Get for $800,000 Slideshow, May 16

    A 1916 colonnaded home in Kansas City, Mo.; a midcentury-modern house in Atlanta; and a riverfront home in New Hope, Pa.

  46. Op-Ed Editor by Day, Whiskey Connoisseur by Night Insider, May 15

    An opinion editor reflects on the hobby-turned-passion that offers him a respite from policy stories.

  47. Parkland Parents Run for School Board, Saying District Let Gunman ‘Slip Through the Cracks’ National, May 15

    The parents of two students who were killed at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School say they want a voice on matters of school safety.

  48. Louisiana Deputies Are Investigated in Death of Black Man During Arrest National, May 15

    Four white sheriff’s deputies have been placed on administrative duty after the man suffered “significant traumatic injuries to the neck” during an arrest, the authorities said.

  49. Georgia State, Leading U.S. in Black Graduates, Is Engine of Social Mobility National, May 15

    Georgia State, once seen as a night school for white businessmen, has reshaped itself amid a moral awakening and a raft of data-driven experimentation.

  50. Supreme Court Rules for Death Row Inmate Betrayed by His Lawyer Washington, May 14

    The justices also decided that drivers of rented cars not listed on the rental agreements do not lose their constitutional right to privacy.

  51. Tiger at Miami Prom Draws Rebukes and an Apology Express, May 14

    The event, which had a “Welcome to the Jungle” theme, has been criticized for using the tiger for entertainment purposes. State authorities are investigating.

  52. Eating Without Borders in Nashville Op Ed, May 14

    Eating at immigrant-run restaurants is a way to signal “I’m glad you’re here” and “Please don’t give up.”

  53. Trying for House Gains, Democrats Bless Moderates and Annoy Liberals National, May 13

    In right-leaning districts they hope to flip, national Democrats are backing moderates in primaries, a strategy that may yield a fractious House caucus if they win.

  54. Renounce Nancy Pelosi, Ignore Donald Trump — and Win? Op Ed, May 12

    In North Carolina as in Pennsylvania, Democrats may have found a formula for midterm success.

  55. When Jurors Are Silenced Editorial, May 10

    Louisiana has a chance to get rid of a racist 19th-century rule that allows nonunanimous juries to convict.

  56. White Man Is Accused of Seeking a Hit Man to Lynch His Black Neighbor: ‘$500 and He’s a Ghost’ Express, May 10

    The South Carolina man paid an undercover agent to hang his neighbor from a tree with a burning cross on the lawn, according to court papers.

  57. Bloomberg Expands Arts Grant Program to Seven More Cities Culture, May 10

    The Arts Innovation and Management Program will invest $43 million in Atlanta; Austin, Tex.; Baltimore; Denver; New Orleans; Pittsburgh; and Washington.

  58. Democrats in Rust Belt: Stay Close to Trump, but Not Too Close Politics, May 9

    After primaries in prime Trump territory Tuesday, Republicans were eager to embrace the president while Democrats had a more delicate balancing act.

  59. Trump and the Mosquito Wars Op Ed, May 9

    What the nation needs now is clearly more lobbyists.

  60. Making Teachers’ Strikes Illegal Won’t Stop Them Op Ed, May 9

    Walkouts in Arizona and other states echo a long history of illegal strikes.

  61. North Carolina Republican Is First Incumbent Ousted in 2018 Politics, May 9

    Robert Pittenger, seeking his fourth term, lost a primary challenge on Tuesday to Mark Harris, a Baptist minister who opposes same-sex marriage.

  62. 6 Takeaways From Tuesday’s Primary Elections Politics, May 9

    Richard Cordray won in Ohio. Don Blankenship lost in West Virginia. And Congress is very unpopular.

  63. America Doesn’t Need Gina Haspel. We Need a Debate on Torture. Op Ed, May 9

    Whether the Senate confirms Ms. Haspel as the director of the C.I.A. or not, the United States needs a conversation about torture and rendition.

  64. Blankenship Loses West Virginia Primary; Cordray Defeats Kucinich in Ohio Politics, May 8

    The victory by Richard Cordray, who was endorsed by Senator Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts, came as a relief to many Democrats who saw Dennis Kucinich as unelectable.

  65. $1.895 Million Homes in North Carolina, Vermont and California Real Estate, May 9

    A colonial-style house in Raleigh, a 117-acre estate in Kirby and a 1968 home in Sonoma County.

  66. What You Get for $1.895 Million Slideshow, May 9

    A colonial-style house in Raleigh, N.C.; a 117-acre estate in Kirby, Vt.; and a 1968 home in Healdsburg, Calif.

  67. Don Blankenship Loses West Virginia Republican Primary for Senate Politics, May 8

    The former coal executive faced a concerted effort by Republicans to stop him, including an appeal from President Trump. Patrick Morrisey, the state’s attorney general, won the party’s nomination.

  68. Sturm Ruger Shareholders Adopt Measure Backed by Gun Safety Activists Business, May 9

    The measure, which the gun maker’s board opposed, calls on the company to look into safer firearms and to explain how it keeps track of crimes committed with its products.

  69. Miami Police Officer Who Appeared to Kick Handcuffed Man Is Charged With Assault National, May 8

    In new video, the officer and the suspect acknowledge that the kick did not actually land. Still, the officer was charged with a misdemeanor and will be fired.

  70. The Quiet Americans Behind the U.S.-Russia Imbroglio Magazine, May 8

    Can Washington’s “Russia hands” help explain why the post-Cold War relationship has gone off the rails?

  71. How West Virginia Is Trying to Build Hacker-Proof Voting National, May 8

    Ahead of the primary election Tuesday, the state embraced cybersecurity with an enthusiasm greater than many other states.

  72. In the Heart of Louisiana, One Man’s Impossibly Ornate Home T Style, May 8

    Inside one extraordinary (and totally nonessential) space in Cajun Country.

  73. Man Who Wrested Rifle From Waffle House Gunman Raises $227,000 for Victims National, May 7

    James Shaw Jr., who set up the campaign to aid shooting victims, had sought far less. The outpouring of generosity has “overwhelmed” him, he said.

  74. Don Blankenship: Too Trump-Like Even for Trump? Video, May 7

    Republicans in Washington, including President Trump, encouraged West Virginians not to vote for Don Blankenship, a Senate candidate with a complicated past.

  75. Trump Weighs In on West Virginia Senate Race in Sign of Republican Anxiety Politics, May 7

    The president tweeted that Don Blankenship’s opponents have a better chance of beating the incumbent Democratic senator, Joe Manchin.

  76. States Turn to an Unproven Method of Execution: Nitrogen Gas Science, May 7

    As problems mount with lethal injection, Alabama, Mississippi and Oklahoma are developing protocols for using nitrogen to carry out the death penalty. Little science exists about the method.

  77. Ships Unearthed in Virginia Offer Glimpse of Colonial Era Science, May 6

    Excavation for a new waterfront development in Old Town Alexandria reveals the bones of ships that were scuttled to expand the coastline.

  78. The Lonely Existence of Winnipeg Jets Fans in Atlanta Sports, May 6

    Rather than adopt another team or renounce hockey, some Atlanta Thrashers supporters have chosen to stick with the franchise, which left for Winnipeg in 2011.

  79. When Southern Newspapers Justified Lynching Editorial, May 5

    Montgomery’s new lynching memorial provides an opportunity to reflect on the role newspapers played in this gruesome chapter of America’s history.

  80. Can Weak Unions Get Teachers More Money? Op Ed, May 5

    What walkouts show about the real power of organized labor.

  81. The New Black Hotties Op Ed, May 5

    Thanks to artists like Donald Glover and Janelle Monáe, we’re seeing a weirder, cooler, queerer and more realistic black and sexy.

  82. Vietnamese Forged a Community in New Orleans. Now It May Be Fading. National, May 5

    Forty-three years after the fall of Saigon and almost 13 years after Hurricane Katrina, many residents wonder if their long-resilient community is nearing another — quieter — inflection point.

  83. Miami Police Officer Is Suspended After Kicking Handcuffed Man in Head National, May 4

    The police chief described the officer’s actions, which were captured on video, as “a clear violation of policy.” “I was disgusted by it,” the mayor said.

  84. A Boom in Filming Gives Atlanta Stage Actors Room to Maneuver Arts & Leisure, May 4

    Thanks to Tyler Perry’s studio and a flurry of big-budget movie shoots, theater performers have an easier time supporting themselves.

  85. How a Racist Sheriff Railroaded a Disabled Teenager and Got Off Book Review, May 3

    “Beneath a Ruthless Sun,” by the Pulitzer winner Gilbert King, is a searing true account of corrupt law enforcement, racial violence and heroism in Jim Crow Florida.

  86. Pruitt Is Wrong on Burning Forests for Energy Op Ed, May 3

    Doing so will worsen the consequences of climate change.

  87. Cyntoia Brown, Trafficking Victim Serving Life Sentence for Murder, Will Get Clemency Hearing Express, May 3

    A parole board will hear Ms. Brown’s request later this month. Her case has attracted the support of Rihanna, LeBron James and Kim Kardashian West.

  88. 36 Hours in Montgomery, Ala. Travel, May 3

    In Alabama’s capital, you’ll find deep-fried bacon, stylish bars and revitalized neighborhoods. But the city’s real draw is its museums and other sites that focus on the evolution of civil rights.

  89. She Was Accepted to 113 Colleges: ‘I Could Go Anywhere, and Discover Who I Am’ National, May 3

    Jasmine Harrison, 17, received more than $4 million in scholarship offers. She plans to major in biology and work in a neonatal intensive care unit.

  90. Of Swamps, a New Pence and ‘Cocaine Mitch’ Op Ed, May 2

    Gird your loins because it’s time to vote.

  91. What to Pack for a Trip to Montgomery, Ala. Travel, May 3

    Montgomery’s wealth of civil rights museums alone make it worth a visit, but its bars, restaurants and riverfront add to its charm and culture. Before you go, follow our guide to plan your visit, and pack these essentials for your trip.

  92. Military Plane Crashes Near Savannah, With All 9 on Board Believed Dead National, May 2

    The crash of an Air National Guard transport was the second fatal crash in less than a year involving a version of the C-130, a workhorse of military aviation.

  93. First Attacker Convicted in Beating at Charlottesville Rally Express, May 2

    Jurors recommended Jacob S. Goodwin, 23, face 10 years in prison and a $20,000 fine for the assault of DeAndre Harris in August.

  94. $375,000 Homes in West Virginia, Minnesota and Connecticut Real Estate, May 2

    A 1770 house in Middleway, a Spanish-Tudor revival home in Minneapolis and a Cape Cod in Sharon.

  95. What You Get for $375,000 Slideshow, May 2

    A 1770 house in Middleway, W.V.; a Spanish-Tudor revival home in Minneapolis; and a 2007 Cape Cod-style home in Sharon, Conn.

  96. Revelations Over Koch Gifts Prompt Inquiry at George Mason University National, May 1

    The investigation was ordered after documents were released showing that the Charles Koch Foundation had been given a voice in hiring faculty.

  97. Vista, Maker of Ammunition and Recreation Gear, Plans to Sell Off Gun-Making Unit Business, May 1

    The company, whose Savage and Stevens brand makes versions of the controversial and popular AR-15 rifle, said it wanted to focus on its outdoor enthusiast base.

  98. In a Revived Durham, Black Residents Ask: Is There Still Room for Us? Business, May 1

    Upscale developments downtown have drawn a demographic that is largely wealthy and white, making some others feel unwelcome.

  99. Roy Moore Sues 4 Women, Claiming Defamation and Conspiracy National, April 30

    Mr. Moore, the former Senate candidate from Alabama, continues to deny allegations that he pursued sexual and romantic relationships with teenagers.

  100. Is Stacey Abrams Assembling a New Democratic Majority? Op Ed, April 30

    In Georgia, black women are leading a multiracial coalition to elect the nation’s first black female governor.

  101. Anonymous Owner, L.L.C.: Why It Has Become So Easy to Hide in the Housing Market Upshot, April 30

    A way to protect property owners from personal liability has also turned out to be handy for enabling problematic behavior, like laundering money or being a bad landlord.

  102. Can a Tennessee Democrat Pull a Doug Jones? Op Ed, April 29

    Maybe last fall’s Alabama Senate race wasn’t a fluke after all.

  103. Injecting Drugs Can Ruin a Heart. How Many Second Chances Should a User Get? Science, April 29

    A life-threatening heart infection afflicts a growing number of people who inject opioids or meth. Costly surgery can fix it, but the addiction often goes unaddressed.

  104. A Lynching Memorial Forces a Reckoning for a Nation, and a Newspaper National, April 29

    The new memorial in Montgomery, Ala., brought an acknowledgment from the local newspaper about its coverage of lynchings over decades: “We were wrong.”

  105. Police’s Shifting Account of Black Man’s Death Raises Questions in Savannah National, April 28

    The official story of Ricky Boyd’s fatal encounter with the police changed from him firing at them first to his being armed with a BB pistol. Now even that is in dispute.

  106. Florida Deputies’ Killer: Armed to the Teeth, but Motive Remains a Mystery National, April 27

    John Hubert Highnote was described by the few who knew him as a loner and a recluse, but why he ambushed two sheriff’s deputies at a Chinese restaurant may never be known.

  107. Charles Neville of the Neville Brothers Is Dead at 79 Obits, April 27

    Mr. Neville, a saxophonist, joined with his brothers in 1977 to form a New Orleans supergroup that mingled a party spirit with social consciousness.

  108. Why a City at the Center of the Opioid Crisis Gave Up a Tool to Fight It Interactive, April 27

    Providing unused needles to people who inject drugs is an idea that has struggled to gain acceptance, in West Virginia and throughout the U.S.

  109. Marking Mississippi’s Literary Trail, From William Faulkner to Jesmyn Ward Express, April 27

    Soon travelers in the Magnolia State will be able to visit places where authors like Faulkner, Ward, Eudora Welty and Richard Ford lived and wrote.

  110. The Teachers’ Revolt Spreads to Arizona Op Ed, April 27

    Thanks to right-wing policies, red state educators have nothing left to lose.

  111. A Picture-Perfect Wedding in the Big Easy Society, April 27

    What happens in New Orleans stays there after the wedding of the photographers Danielle Levitt and Harry Eelman. But there will be photos. Lots of them.

  112. Portrait of the South, Served Up One Waffle House Order at a Time National, April 25

    The ubiquity of Waffle House, a chain of 1,800 eateries, invites every kind of story, some chronicled on Instagram, others in mug shots.

  113. What Amazon’s New Headquarters Could Mean for Rents Business, April 25

    Winning the contest could mean a steeper increase in local housing costs over the next decade, a study finds. Nashville is already contemplating the impact.

  114. ‘Fightin’ to Keep Slavery’ Op Ed, April 25

    A common refrain among conservatives is that black people should get over it. Even though conservatives refuse to.

  115. So the South’s White Terror Will Never Be Forgotten Editorial, April 25

    A new memorial and museum in Montgomery, Ala., bring attention to a disturbing chapter of the nation’s history — one that in some ways lives on.

  116. At This Memorial, the Monuments Bleed Editorial, April 25

    Rain drips blood-red from the rusted steel columns that hang from the ceiling, commemorating the thousands of lynchings of black Americans.

  117. Don Blankenship, West Virginia Candidate, Lives Near Las Vegas and Mulled Chinese Citizenship Politics, April 25

    The former coal mining executive, a strong supporter of President Trump who is running as an “American competitionist,” has refused to disclose his personal finances as required by law.

  118. A Lynching’s Long Shadow Magazine, April 25

    Elwood Higginbotham was murdered by a mob in 1935. For his descendants, a new historical inquiry into his death offers a chance to confront the past.

  119. In Charleston, Beer Gets Its Own Neighborhood Travel, April 25

    On tap in the city’s Brewery District: stouts, I.P.A.s, stewed oxtails, collard pizza — and a skatepark.

  120. $2.5 Million Homes in New York, California and Georgia Real Estate, April 25

    A 19th-century cottage in East Hampton, a Tudor-style home in Altadena and an 1871 house in Savannah.

  121. What You Get for $2.5 Million Slideshow, April 25

    A 19th-century cottage in East Hampton, N.Y.; a Tudor-style home in Altadena, Calif.; and an 1871 house in Savannah, Ga.

  122. A Lynching Memorial Is Opening. The Country Has Never Seen Anything Like It. National, April 25

    The National Memorial for Peace and Justice, opening Thursday in Montgomery, Ala., is dedicated to victims of white supremacy.

  123. Five Places to Go in Louisville Travel, April 25

    The upbeat New Louisville district is buzzing with cool eateries, shops and thriving businesses, with a distillery and a hotel opening just in time for Derby season.

  124. Parkland Gunman Carried Out Rampage Without Entering a Single Classroom National, April 24

    The police said Nikolas Cruz walked down the hallways of Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Florida and took aim at students and teachers trapped in the corridor.

  125. Waffle House Shooting Suspect Once Had His Guns Taken Away. He Got Them Back. National, April 23

    Officials took the Nashville shooting suspect’s guns after a run-in at the White House last year. But his father gave the guns back.

  126. Waffle House Attack Was These Doctors’ 3rd Mass Shooting in Just Months National, April 24

    Two surgeons explain how they respond when they get word of a mass shooting: “We try to set our emotions apart from that immediately, but we’re human.”

  127. Black Woman’s Violent Arrest at Alabama Waffle House Was Justified, Police Say Express, April 24

    Video of the arrest shows white officers grabbing the woman and tossing her onto the floor, causing her shirt to come down and exposing her breasts.

  128. An American Tragedy in Nashville Op Ed, April 23

    The Waffle House shooting is a painful reminder of Tennessee’s failure to protect its own citizens from mass murderers with guns.

  129. We Don’t Need No Education Op Ed, April 23

    Why Republicans ended up at war with America’s schoolteachers.

  130. Waffle House Suspect Apprehended Video, April 23

    About 160 law enforcement officials had been involved in the search for Travis Reinking, 29, who officials said used an AR-15 rifle to carry out a deadly shooting in Nashville on Sunday morning.

  131. Nashville Suspect Once Called Himself a ‘Sovereign Citizen,’ Police Say. What Is That? National, April 23

    The suspect in the Waffle House mass shooting in Nashville once told the authorities he was a “sovereign citizen.” We examine the phrase.