At least six people have been killed in an attack at a Walmart in Chesapeake, Virginia. It happened amid a surge of mass shootings in the US.
The communion between Native Americans and the Pilgrims makes for a compelling narrative. But it masks the suspicions and brewing violence that were far more representative of the era.
Escaping slavery did not result in unconditional freedom.
There’s a bittersweet history to chocolate in America. At one plantation museum in Virginia, the story of enslaved chocolatier Caesar shows the oppression that lay behind the elite’s culinary treat.
Healthy seagrasses form underwater meadows teeming with fish and shellfish. A successful large-scale restoration project in Virginia could become a model for reseeding damaged seagrass beds worldwide.
A Richmond court says the city cannot remove its controversial Robert E. Lee sculpture because an 1890 land deed gave the Confederate monument ‘to the people’ of Virginia, not its government.
On June 19, a court will decide whether Virginia must obey a 1890 deed that gave the state a plot of prime Richmond land as long as it would ‘faithfully guard’ the Robert E. Lee statue erected there.
There’s a long history of books being banned from public and school libraries.
There’s no law forcing George Mason University’s allied foundation to make the public university’s donor deals public.
Hoffa’s ghost continues to haunt the labor movement.
The 6-3 ruling challenges some common political assumptions about conservatives and liberals.
Virginia’s stark political contradictions, reflecting centuries of racism and a new liberal majority, were on display when a blackface image was found recently on the governor’s old yearbook page.
What happens when assault survivors enter systems that are not designed to respond to their words or meet their needs.
Distrusting large federal bureaucracies isn’t reserved for conservatives anymore.
By looking closely at traits like wing feathers and spot patterns, a computer scientist trained an algorithm to recognize individual woodpeckers.
Some say the more than 230 cities that lost their bids for Amazon’s second headquarters were dupes in the retailer’s game. In fact, they were willing participants with their own aims.
Lessons learned from Hurricane Andrew in 1992 and the Fukushima disaster in 2011 have changed how utilities brace for big storms.
Many cities lack the resources to analyze their own vast troves of administrative data.
In Virginia, suburbanites, city-dwellers and black voters together rebuffed racism as an electoral strategy and handed Dems a huge win. Is this diverse coalition the future of Old Dominion politics?
It’s time for newspapers to stop telling their dwindling number of subscribers how to vote.