Hair Cuts and Blood Stains: Three Symbols of the Iran Protests
WSJ’s Shelby Holliday breaks down the history and symbolism behind three key themes that have emerged from the recent protests in Iran. Photo composite: Noah Friedman
Inflation Weighs on Voters. But How Bad Is the Economy, Really?
What a Possible ‘Tripledemic’ of RSV, Flu and Covid Could Mean for Winter
Senate Control Is a Tossup as Key Races Remain Tight
Midterm Elections Are Different This Year. Here’s Why.
Watch: Lunar Eclipse Visible on U.S. Election Day for First Time
For the first time, a total lunar eclipse, also known as a blood moon, was visible to early risers on a U.S. election day. These eclipses happen when the Earth, sun and moon are in perfect alignment. Photo: Stefani Reynolds/AFP/Getty Images
Comac’s C919, Challenger to Boeing and Airbus, Debuts at China Airshow
Watch: Elon Musk Addresses Twitter Plans
Pakistan Ex-Prime Minister Imran Khan Injured After Shots Fired at Protest Rally
Watch: China’s Space Station Takes Shape With Docking of Final Module
The iPhone at 15: An Inside Look at How Apple Transformed a Generation
On June 29, 2007, the first iPhone went on sale. On that same day, a boy named Noah Schmick was born. Over the next 15 years, the iPhone grew…and so did Noah. Through interviews with current and former Apple executives, WSJ’s Joanna Stern traces how Apple’s invention matured and changed all of us—perhaps the youngest generation most of all.
Daylight Saving Time Might Boost Your Mood
Watch: Griner to Serve Nine-Year Sentence After Judge Denies Appeal
Why Everything Is On Sale: The Bullwhip Effect
Watch: Climate Protesters Throw Mashed Potatoes on $110 Million Monet Painting
Kathy Hochul Becomes First Woman Elected New York Governor
New York Gov. Kathy Hochul defeated Republican U.S. Rep. Lee Zeldin, becoming the first woman elected to lead New York State. She became the Empire State’s first female governor last year after Gov. Andrew Cuomo resigned. Photo: Timothy A. Clary/AFP/Getty Images
Texas Gov. Greg Abbott Beats Beto O’Rourke
John Fetterman Defeats Mehmet Oz to Win Pennsylvania Senate Seat
Stacey Abrams Concedes as Brian Kemp Wins Georgia Governor Race
Gov. Ron DeSantis Wins Second Term in Florida
Why Tesla’s China Ties Could Be a Problem for Twitter
Elon Musk’s new ownership of Twitter could be affected by the ties one of his other companies has to China. Tesla sources materials and builds and sells its electric cars there. But Beijing is often sensitive about what is said about it on social media. WSJ Heard on the Street Europe Editor Stephen Wilmot joins host Zoe Thomas to discuss. Photo: Constanza Hevia/Agence France-Presse/Getty Images
Chip Glut Ripples Through Industry
Tech Live: Microsoft Talks Activision Blizzard Deal, Mobile Gaming
Could Regent’s Seagliders Really Change Coastal Travel?
Europe Pushes Cybersecurity Rules for Aviation Industry
The Mechanics of Russia’s Nuclear Arsenal, Explained
As Russia suffers losses in Ukraine, President Vladimir Putin has made veiled threats to use nuclear weapons—a scenario that security experts still deem unlikely. WSJ looks at satellite images and documents to understand how the process of launching a strike would work. Photo composite: Eve Hartley
How China’s Military Drills Could Choke Off Taiwan’s Internet
What Sewage Can Tell Us About Polio, Monkeypox and Other Virus Outbreaks
A King Charles Coin? Not So Fast.
Crypto Crashed, Coinbase’s Stock Followed: What Went Wrong
WSJ Opinion: Elon Musk's 'X.com Game Plan' for Twitter
Speaking at the 2022 Baron Funds Conference in New York, Elon Musk discussed the 'revenue challenges' he's facing at Twitter, and how a product plan conceived more than 20 years ago could see the social media platform become one of the most valuable companies in the world. Image: Baron Capital via AP/Anadolu Agency Composite: Mark Kelly
WSJ Opinion: Hits and Misses of the Week
WSJ Opinion: Democratic Governorships are in Peril
WSJ Opinion: Senate Elections Head for a Photo Finish
WSJ Opinion: Joe Biden's Strange Closing Argument for 'Democracy'
Watch: People Get Into Halloween Spirit With the Witches’ Dance
With pointy hats and twirling brooms, people dressed as witches are dancing on streets around the world to celebrate Walpurgis Night, a central European holiday that’s considered a second Halloween for some Germans. Photo: Simon Simard for The Wall Street Journal
Why Drinks—Not Doughnuts—Became Dunkin’s Focus
Watch: Activists Throw Tomato Soup Over Van Gogh Painting in Oil Protest
‘Fat Bear’ Champion Lands National Park Honor
How Could Someone Cheat at Chess?
Why Natural Gas Tankers Are Lining Up Off Europe's Coast
Tankers carrying liquefied natural gas are floating off Europe's coast, waiting for the price of the fuel to rise. WSJ’s Joe Wallace explains how the tankers are Europe’s attempt to address the energy shortage and what it might mean for the continent this winter. Photo Illustration: Alexander Hotz/WSJ
Watch: Fed Raises Interest Rates by 0.75 Point
How the Federal Reserve Makes (And Loses) Money
Why the SPAC Boom Fizzled: What Went Wrong
Kanye West Offers to Buy Parler Amid Backlash Over Anti-Semitic Posts
Managing Modernization Without Disruption
How Investors Are Sizing Up Your Accounting Practices
The Future of Smart Homes and Why It Matters
Edge AI in Space: On Powering the Military to Fighting Climate Change
Does the World Need a 6G Revolution?
Gauging Labor Market Strength
Amid conflicting signals, David Kelly, chief global strategist at J.P. Morgan Asset Management, discusses the current state of the jobs market.