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The President wants a new team for France after Covid-19.
Today’s leftists denounce the Declaration and Constitution as pro-slavery. It’s not a new argument, political scientist C. Bradley Thompson says.
A strong June jobs report shows gains from ending the lockdowns.
The city cuts the police budget by $1 billion amid rising shootings and murder.
When citizens conclude cops won’t protect them, they buy firearms.
The explorer is ejected from a city that—for now—bears his name.
Is confrontation wise? Much progress has been accomplished under cover of hypocrisy—or civility.
The military should honor patriots of all stripes, not Confederates who fought to defend slavery.
Don’t extend benefits for unemployment. Suspend the payroll tax to spur work and growth.
There is something strangely fortifying about the act of joining in a hymn.
Stay at home for weeks on end, the Maramor remains my friend.
The Framers had good reason to keep the federal district apart from any state.
The city isn’t the economic asset it once was, but its autonomy showed China could keep its word.
From Hilary Mantel’s ‘Wolf Hall’ trilogy to Patrick O’Brian’s Aubrey-Maturin novels, WSJ readers share their favorites.
Politicians and experts sow distrust with double standards on protests and dissembling about masks.
China snuffs out a beacon of freedom, a warning to the world.
The Senator intervened for a company after campaign cash flowed.
Democrats kill a child-labor measure for green-energy minerals.
A pair of lawsuits highlight the decline of public order.
If the president won’t offer voters an agenda for his second term, he may not get one.