The Washington Post : national
1
Why are wait times so long in emergency rooms?  11h30 30 mai
By Erin Blakemore
ERs face what they call a herculean task : treat all comers, reduce wait times and reduce costs, even in the face of financial stressors.
2
The death of George Floyd: What video and other records show about his final minutes  12h06 30 mai
By Dalton Bennett, Joyce Lee and Sarah Cahlan
The Post reconstructed the events immediately preceding the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis using security footage, emergency services recordings and cellphone videos.
3
Divided Supreme Court gives guidance on virus-related worship restrictions  09h59 30 mai
By Robert Barnes
In pivotal role, Chief Justice John Roberts laid out what is acceptable for governments.
4
America endures another night of chaos after police, protesters clash in dozens of cities   15h53 30 mai
By Katie Mettler, Meryl Kornfield, Seung Min Kim, Colby Itkowitz, Hannah Knowles, Alex Horton, Arelis Hernández, J. Freedom du Lac and Angela Fritz
Unrest spread from Los Angeles and Philadelphia to Chicago and New York as governors in several states activated the National Guard and multiple cities instituted curfews.
5
Protests mount and violence flares in cities across U.S., putting the nation on edge  15h50 30 mai
By Isaac Stanley-Becker, Colby Itkowitz and Meryl Kornfield
Authorities prepared for another night of unrest over the death of George Floyd.
6
Trump postpones G-7 until September after Merkel declines invitation, citing pandemic  14h11 30 mai
By Derek Hawkins, Karla Adam, Miriam Berger, Candace Buckner and Samantha Pell
Reopening in the United States continued as the death toll passed 101,000 and infections jumped in some parts of the country.
7
It was me. I know it was me.   10h23 30 mai
By Eli Saslow
Francene Bailey, on passing the coronavirus to her mother, who later died.
8
It s really hard to imagine this number   13h27 30 mai
By Suzette Moyer and Tyler Remmel
In art and words, nine illustrators grapple with 100,000 American lives lost to covid-19
9
Pandemic s overall death toll in U.S. likely surpassed 100,000 weeks ago  13h05 30 mai
By Andrew Ba Tran, Leslie Shapiro and Emma Brown
An examination of excess deaths in every state suggests the first wave of the coronavirus pandemic was far more deadly than government tallies of covid-19 deaths indicate.
10
Trump terminates U.S. relationship with WHO, claiming it misled world about coronavirus  13h59 29 mai
By Miriam Berger, Abigail Hauslohner, Brittany Shammas, Samantha Pell, Michael Brice-Saddler, Colby Itkowitz, Katie Shepherd, Teo Armus and John Wagner
Slowing rates of infection in some of the hardest-hits part of the United States have offered a glimmer of hope, as New York City announced plans to ease restrictions after 10 weeks under lockdown.
11
Twitter flags Trump, White House for glorifying violence after tweeting Minneapolis looting will lead to shooting   12h58 29 mai
By Tony Romm and Allyson Chiu
Trump also referred to the protesters, many of whom are people of color, as THUGS.
12
Minneapolis struggled with police violence and adopted reforms. And yet, George Floyd is still dead.   12h19 29 mai
By Holly Bailey and Mark Berman
Minneapolis again confronted with painful cycle of police violence, protests, and calls for reform
13
Former Minneapolis police officer charged in George Floyd s death as protests continue nationwide  12h12 29 mai
By Robert Klemko and Brady Dennis
Derek Chauvin, captured on video with his knee on George Floyd s neck during an arrest, faced third-degree murder charges.
14
Missouri s last abortion clinic will stay open after ruling ends contentious year-long legal battle  11h32 29 mai
By Reis Thebault and Emily Wax-Thibodeaux
The loss of its last abortion clinic would have made Missouri the first state since 1974 left without a licensed facility.
15
Charging officers with crimes is still difficult for prosecutors  11h25 29 mai
By Tom Jackman and Devlin Barrett
Prosecutors are often hesitant to charge police officers for on-duty actions, in part because of a higher standard of proof, and juries are hesitant to convict their protectors.