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Wednesday’s Headlines: Trade war’s pain for rural Americans raises tensions between Trump, GOP senators

The Washington Post
Democracy Dies in Darkness

Today's Headlines
The morning’s most important stories, selected by Post editors

Trade war’s pain for rural Americans raises tensions between Trump, GOP senators
Some Republican lawmakers, increasingly frustrated with President Trump, took the unusual step of openly criticizing him. Fueling their concerns was the impression that Trump may not have a clear endgame.
‘I don’t see him crying uncle’: Trump believes tariffs will help him win reelection
The president’s confidence comes amid disagreement inside the White House over his strident nationalism and firm belief in tariffs as economic weapons.
China is paying Trump’s tariffs? That’s not how it looks to some Americans.
President Trump said the United States is “winning” the trade war with China and touted the “over $100 billion in tariffs” the country will collect. But studies concluded that Americans paid nearly the entire tab. One Seattle business feels the pain acutely.
Ala. lawmakers pass nation’s most restrictive abortion ban
The measure, which makes no exceptions for victims of rape or incest, permits abortion only when necessary to save a mother’s life, setting up what Republicans hope will be a fight that goes to the Supreme Court.
White House weighs responses to potential Iranian attacks, including troop increase
Officials said the number of troops in the region could rise to more than 100,000 in the most dramatic scenario.
Their families fled Spain for Venezuela. To escape Maduro, they’re going back.
Spain has emerged as a destination of choice for many Venezuelans of means, including those whose families once fled from the dictatorship of Francisco Franco. But some find it difficult to reconnect with a homeland that was little more than a distant memory.
Jared Kushner skirts GOP senators’ key questions on his immigration plan
In a closed-door meeting on Capitol Hill, the president’s son-in-law and senior adviser tried to pitch his plan to overhaul legal immigration but failed to win over Republicans, according to GOP officials.
The House must stand against the toxic BDS movement
Trump didn’t start this trade war. China did.
Trump’s not claiming executive power. He’s going for divine right.
I asked candidates if they’d restore press briefings. Here’s what they said.
Do we owe it to society — and ourselves — to tune out the news?
We’re drifting toward war with Iran. Trump needs a diplomatic way out.
More News
NBA lottery: Pelicans land top pick in draft led by Zion Williamson
New Orleans unexpectedly landed the No. 1 overall pick in June’s draft, which could shift the star power of the league for the foreseeable future, thanks to a possible once-in-a-generation talent atop the board.
McConnell sets vote on disaster aid bill as negotiators near deal
No final deal had been reached on the $17 billion package for Puerto Rico and other affected areas, but the Senate majority leader said a vote would take place next week.
San Francisco becomes first city in U.S. to ban facial-recognition software
The ban dealt a swift symbolic blow to a key technology rapidly being deployed by law-enforcement agencies nationwide.
U.S. House Special Election | North Carolina Primary
N.C. lawmaker who sponsored ‘bathroom bill’ nominated to run in congressional race
Republican state Sen. Dan Bishop captured 47 percent of the vote in a do-over election after last year’s results were thrown out amid allegations of election fraud.
Campaign 2020 | Analysis
Biden predicts ‘epiphany’ for GOP after Trump leaves office
If the former vice president and current presidential hopeful thinks Republicans would seek to work with a President Joe Biden, recent history suggests that he’s in for a surprise.
He went where no human had gone before. Our trash had already beaten him there.
The find, some sort of plastic waste, was discovered more than 35,850 feet below the ocean’s surface in one of the most remote places on Earth.
Fox looks and talks like a traditional TV network. But that may change.
Now that Fox no longer has its own in-house studio to produce scripted entertainment, how will the network evolve?

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