(Linda Davidson / The Washington Post)
Joe Stephens and Mary Pat Flaherty
A Post analysis found that more than 1,000 groups have had a “significant diversion” of assets since 2008.
Dan Keating, Scott Higham, Kimberly Kindy and David S. Fallis
CAPITOL ASSETS | A Washington Post investigation finds that lawmakers don’t get rich by merely being in Congress. Rich people who go there, though, tend to keep getting richer while they’re there.
Ambitious plan will assemble an espionage network that rivals the CIA in size, U.S. officials say.
PART SIX | “It might look to some people like a toy or game,” but program prepares government for digital attacks.
EXCLUSIVE | Even in the most respected of medical journals, pharmaceutical companies’ funding and other ties to studies open the door to bias.
MURDER UNDER THE MICROSCOPE | A Post examination in the District finds that police closed dozens of homicide cases without an arrest.
For generations, motorcycle lovers have customized their bikes. But what they may not know is whether after-market parts comply with federal and environmental standards.
Prosecutors failed to notify defendants or their attorneys even in many cases they knew were troubled.
An investigation of District homicide statistics shows that the much-touted 94 percent closure rate is the result of a statistical mishmash that makes things seem better than they are, according to records reviewed by The Post.
A Post investigation breaks years of secrecy on where region’s crime guns are sold and how they move through society.
After the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, the Pentagon and other agencies awarded thousands of contracts without competition and proper oversight. In that rush, billions went to entities known as Alaska native corporations. Then the problems began..
“Top Secret America” is a project nearly two years in the making that describes the huge national security buildup in the United States after the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks.
One of Pepco's standard explanations for the frequency and duration of its outages -- dense tree cover -- does not hold up under scrutiny, a three-month Washington Post analysis has found. By far, Pepco equipment failures, not trees, caused the most sustained power interruptions last year, records show.
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