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The Atlantic Politics & Policy Daily: Ag-itated


Snapshot

Nine-month-old Gavin McGill of Washington wears a “resist” onesie while attending a criticism with his mom and hermit opposite a subdivision of newcomer families on Capitol Hill. Jacquelyn Martin / AP

What We’re Reading

But Their Emails: Recently detected emails uncover Michigan Republicans deliberating gerrymandering as a track to Republican prevalence in a state. (Michael Wines, The New York Times)

The Family Business: Ivanka Trump’s new preference to shiver her wardrobe association reveals during slightest one thing about a president’s daughter: Above all else, she is a Trump. (Monica Hesse, The Washington Post)

What Can Feminism Do for Boys?: Young group in America are confronting a crisis, writes David French. But a heal isn’t to reject normal masculinity—it’s to welcome it. (National Review)

Turning Georgia Blue: To spin a country’s initial black womanlike governor, Stacey Abrams will have to spin out a record series of minority voters, as good as progressive-leaning whites. She has no doubt she can lift it off. (Molly Ball, Time)

It’s Not for Everyone: The State Department’s ministerial on eremite leisure has a transparent audience, writes Jacob Lupfer: conservative evangelicals. (Religion News Service)


Visualized

Do You Live in a Political Bubble?: Find out by exploring this intensely minute map of a 2016 choosing results. (The New York Times)

Limited Care: In many farming communities, a usually sanatorium is a Catholic one—and underneath religious-freedom exemptions, they can legally deny certain forms of care to patients. (Anna Maria Barry-Jester and Amelia Thomson-DeVeaux, FiveThirtyEight)

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Article source: https://www.theatlantic.com/politics/archive/2018/07/the-atlantic-politics-policy-daily/566201/

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