On Sunday, at 2 p.m., the bitter political drama that has all but paralyzed Brazil will take its climactic turn. The country is ready. Barricades are up on the esplanade in front of the National Congress. A big soccer match has been rescheduled, shopping malls may close. Huge outdoor screens will broadcast the vote by the Chamber of Deputies that could put President Dilma Rousseff a hair’s breadth from impeachment.
The tension is palpable, and Rousseff’s adversaries and backers are stoking it for an edge in a decision that looks too close to call. Before voting begins, demonstrations will mount in big cities and small towns, with pro-Rousseff forces clad in Workers-Party red, pro-impeachment activists decked o...
09:03 With no election winner, Mongolia sets runoff for July 923
09:36 Fleeing ISIS in the Philippines: 'I will never go back to Marawi'38
20:11 Supreme Court: Will Justice Kennedy retire this month?35
19:58 With five holdouts on health-care bill, McConnell is in for a final frenzy of negotiation25