Subscribe to Here’s the Deal, our politics newsletter for analysis you won’t find anywhere else.
Thank you. Please check your inbox to confirm.
By Jeff Donn, Associated Press
North Carolina will receive less than 1 percent of the federal funds it requested to cover damages associated with Hurricane Matthew, which hit the East Coast in October.
By Michael Rios
In the wake of late September’s Hurricane Matthew, Haitians are increasingly desperate to reach the United States, which has recently reinstated deportations to Haiti for the first time since 2010's earthquake. But residents of Tijuana, Mexico, are showing an unusual…
By PBS NewsHour
Eight NASA microsatellites tasked with tracking hurricanes dropped out of an airplane above the Atlantic Ocean on Thursday and shot into orbit around the Earth.
By Alison Thoet
When Hurricane Matthew steamrolled southern Haiti earlier this month, it wiped out houses, bridges and roads. It also decimated sanitation systems, putting the Caribbean island nation at risk of worsening cholera outbreaks.
By Larisa Epatko
By Joshua Barajas
But before you "unplug the internet and just look at cat GIFs," take a moment to catch up on these domestic and international stories that aren't receiving the same amount of air time or column inches as this election.
In our news wrap Friday, Medicare is changing the way it compensates doctors and other clinicians. Starting in 2019, care providers will be allowed to choose whether they want to be paid for quality instead of quantity. Also, swollen rivers…
By Russ Bynum, Associated Press
A federal judge has ordered an extension of the voter registration deadline for one county in coastal Georgia after Hurricane Matthew disrupted the final sign-up days for new voters.
In our news wrap Wednesday, the death toll from Hurricane Matthew rose to 19 in North Carolina after two more bodies were found overnight. Gov. Pat McCrory warned that areas already hit by flooding would likely be inundated with more…
By Seth Borenstein and Julie Pace, Associated Press
Clinton is generally right about climate change in a big picture way, but scientists were not quite as comfortable when it came to a claim the Democratic presidential nominee made about Hurricane Matthew.
Support Provided By:
Additional Support Provided By: