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Concussion Response Plans Are Lacking at Some NCAA Universities, Study Finds

A Harvard-Boston University study finds small but dangerous lapses in concussion reporting in a survey of 2880 coaches, clinicians, and school administrators.

An Ode to the White House Website, Circa 1995

It's a site to behold.

VA Moves to Prevent Veteran Violence Over Disability Claims

To curtail confusion, the department wants to change when veterans can view the results of their disability exam online.

Americans Aren't as Panicked About Ebola as You Might Think

The economy ranks far higher among issues Americans worry about.

The CDC Is Not Messing Around With Its New Rules for Protective Ebola Gear

The agency has a new, extensive process for donning protective wear in U.S. hospitals.

A Snowden Journalist Is Going to Work for the Government

Ashkan Soltani will be the new chief technologist for the FTC.

Homeland Security Announces Travel Restrictions for 'Protective Measures' Against Ebola

Flights between the U.S. and Sierra Leone, Liberia, and Guinea will now require additional screenings.

Just How Hard Is It to Live in New York City?

A Columbia University survey finds that almost 40 percent of New Yorkers experienced severe material hardship in 2012.

Democrats Add $1.8 Million in Seats Targeted by Republicans

The DCCC is adding air time in five media markets.

The Era of Political Disruption

Independent presidential bids, a third party, and other big changes are just over the midterm horizon.

Don't Call Mitch Landrieu the White Mayor of Black New Orleans

Landrieu has fought hard for racial unity in post-Katrina New Orleans. It's just the city's Latinos who aren't feeling much love.

An Ebola Visa Ban Isn’t Perfect. But It’s Better Than a Full Travel Ban.

A bill proposed by Marco Rubio would ban visas from Ebola-stricken nations, but the State Department is still wary.

Whatever Happened to the Congressional NFL Hearing?

New stories suggest Ray Rice has company.

Can Homeless People Move Into Baltimore's Abandoned Houses?

There are more than 16,000 vacant homes in the city. Are they the solution to the long-standing housing crisis?

Where the National Climate Doesn't Matter

Politics has become increasingly nationalized in recent years, but in 2014, some statewide and local officials are bucking the trend.

House Democrats Get Creative With Their Attack Ads

DCCC Chairman Steve Israel wanted his ads to be distinctive. He might save a few House seats, thanks to the extra investment.

Kansas and Georgia Change the Equation on Senate-Majority Math

Now there appears to be a real question of whether Republicans may need to gross eight seats in order to net six.

Show More

Concussion Response Plans Are Lacking at Some NCAA Universities, Study Finds

A Harvard-Boston University study finds small but dangerous lapses in concussion reporting in a survey of 2880 coaches, clinicians, and school administrators.

An Ode to the White House Website, Circa 1995

It's a site to behold.

VA Moves to Prevent Veteran Violence Over Disability Claims

To curtail confusion, the department wants to change when veterans can view the results of their disability exam online.

Americans Aren't as Panicked About Ebola as You Might Think

The economy ranks far higher among issues Americans worry about.

The CDC Is Not Messing Around With Its New Rules for Protective Ebola Gear

The agency has a new, extensive process for donning protective wear in U.S. hospitals.

A Snowden Journalist Is Going to Work for the Government

Ashkan Soltani will be the new chief technologist for the FTC.

Homeland Security Announces Travel Restrictions for 'Protective Measures' Against Ebola

Flights between the U.S. and Sierra Leone, Liberia, and Guinea will now require additional screenings.

Just How Hard Is It to Live in New York City?

A Columbia University survey finds that almost 40 percent of New Yorkers experienced severe material hardship in 2012.

Democrats Add $1.8 Million in Seats Targeted by Republicans

The DCCC is adding air time in five media markets.

The Era of Political Disruption

Independent presidential bids, a third party, and other big changes are just over the midterm horizon.

Don't Call Mitch Landrieu the White Mayor of Black New Orleans

Landrieu has fought hard for racial unity in post-Katrina New Orleans. It's just the city's Latinos who aren't feeling much love.

An Ebola Visa Ban Isn’t Perfect. But It’s Better Than a Full Travel Ban.

A bill proposed by Marco Rubio would ban visas from Ebola-stricken nations, but the State Department is still wary.

Whatever Happened to the Congressional NFL Hearing?

New stories suggest Ray Rice has company.

Can Homeless People Move Into Baltimore's Abandoned Houses?

There are more than 16,000 vacant homes in the city. Are they the solution to the long-standing housing crisis?

Where the National Climate Doesn't Matter

Politics has become increasingly nationalized in recent years, but in 2014, some statewide and local officials are bucking the trend.

House Democrats Get Creative With Their Attack Ads

DCCC Chairman Steve Israel wanted his ads to be distinctive. He might save a few House seats, thanks to the extra investment.

Kansas and Georgia Change the Equation on Senate-Majority Math

Now there appears to be a real question of whether Republicans may need to gross eight seats in order to net six.

Show More
 
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