If we think of an investigation as uncovering and pulling together the pieces of a narrative, then the investigation into the Boston bombing has a multiplicity of voices, perspectives and, in this case, images.
Mitch McConnell, the minority leader of the U.S. Senate, has for six years wielded the filibuster as a weapon in his rebellion against a founding principle of the United States of America -- self-governance by majority rule. The majority must seize back control.
In "Yours in Truth," we get Ben Bradlee in all his charismatic in-charge sex appeal and dynamism, we get Katherine Graham and she gives total good value as an amateur who rose to the occasion, we get Carl Bernstein who could write and report in a manner his partner Bob Woodward couldn't.
Last week, the Washington Post produced a front-page story with the news of Mitt Romney leading fellow preppies in cutting the bleach-blond hair of a student at their school. Okay. Let's say it's relevant. Here are some of the stories the Post did not think relevant.
Chairman Burns' stonewalling to keep the Fed from being caught in the Watergate scandal was extreme undue political interference. Inspector General Mark Bialek's report bypasses this information that was made available to him.