48.6% of @washingtonpost's followers are female and 51.4% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 0.34%. The average number of likes per post is 21,109 and the average number of comments is 694.
@washingtonpost loves posting aboutEducation, News, News & Politics, Topic Newspaper, Newspaper, Publishers.
Engagement per post
Average likes per post
Average comments per post
Target will remove some of its LGBTQ+ merchandise from its Pride Month collection after facing backlash that threatened the safety of its workers, the company said. The company’s website features hundreds of colorful Pride products, including rainbow shirts for men, pint glasses embellished with “Cheers Queers” and a children’s book about pronouns, among others. Target, one of the largest American general-merchandise retailers that operates more than 1,900 stores nationwide, said it has offered products celebrating Pride Month, typically in June, for more than a decade. But this year’s collection led to threats imperiling the safety of its staff, company spokeswoman Kayla Castañeda said in a statement. The company did not specify which items were being removed, but misinformation in recent days has centered on its children’s bathing suits that were falsely labeled as “tuck-friendly” by prominent conservative groups and media outlets. The tuck-friendly swimming suits were only for adults, the Associated Press reported. Tuck-friendly swimwear offers extra coverage to allow trans women without gender-affirming operations to conceal their genitalia. Read more through the link in our bio.
In the year since the Robb Elementary School massacre in Uvalde, Tex., much of the blame for law enforcement’s decision to wait more than an hour to confront the gunman has centered on the former chief of the school district’s small police force. But a Washington Post investigation has found that the costly delay was also driven by the inaction of an array of senior and supervising law enforcement officers who remain on the job and had direct knowledge a shooting was taking place inside classrooms but failed to swiftly stop the gunman. For many families of victims in the small Texas town, promises from top state law enforcement and government officials to hold all those responsible for the 77-minute delay in stopping the shooter today feel empty. Instead, they have learned to live alongside officers who faced no repercussions and remain in positions of authority in the community. Read the whole story through the link in our bio.
Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis on Wednesday filed paperwork to run for president ahead of an unorthodox announcement planned this evening with Twitter CEO Elon Musk launching a long-expected campaign that many Republicans view as the most formidable 2024 primary challenge to Donald Trump. DeSantis filed with the Federal Election Commission on Wednesday, a spokeswoman confirmed, and plans to state his intentions on Twitter in a 6 p.m. virtual conversation with the social media platform’s billionaire executive, before joining Fox News for an interview. The launch underscores DeSantis’s embrace of conservative influencers as he looks to bypass the mainstream media he derides. It also aligns him with one of the world’s richest people — a polarizing figure who shares DeSantis’s disdain for the media and liberal critics and has quickly become one of the most prominent, provocative voices on the right. Read more through the link in our bio.
After nearly a year of warnings and testing, Netflix has finally launched its password-sharing crackdown in the United States. Anyone sharing their Netflix account log-in with family members or friends who don’t live at the same address will be asked to pay an extra $7.99 a month for each additional person. The company started sending out emails Tuesday to people it determined are breaking the rules, and will continue to roll them out to primary account holders in the coming days. The people borrowing the log-in will get an update when they try to log in that tells them how to start their own account. Read more through the link in our bio.
She may have had second billing in her own group, but everyone knew who the star of the Ike and Tina Turner Revue was. It was Tina Turner the world came to see, when she and her husband, Ike, toured with the Rolling Stones in the 1960s and scored a Grammy-winning hit with “Proud Mary” in 1971. It was Tina Turner who ignited the stage with her raw voice and her frenzied, sweat-soaked dancing, as she became one of the most dynamic and influential performers in popular music. And it was Tina Turner who, after walking away from the spotlight and her volatile, abusive husband, remade herself as a solo artist, selling more than 100 million records, winning eight Grammy Awards and becoming a brighter star in her 40s and 50s than she had been in her youth. Turner, whose saga of struggle and revival was defiantly expressed in her 1984 hit song “What’s Love Got to Do With It” and a best-selling autobiography, “I, Tina,” died May 24 at her home in Küsnacht, Switzerland, near Zurich. Read more by tapping the link in our bio.
Halfway through her pregnancy, Deborah Dorbert and her husband, Lee, learned that their baby had Potter syndrome, a rare and lethal condition that plunged them into an unsettled legal landscape. Florida’s ban on abortion after 15 weeks of gestation has an exception for fatal fetal abnormalities. But as long as their baby’s heart kept beating, the Dorberts say, doctors would not honor their request to terminate the pregnancy. The doctors would not say how they reached their decision, but the new law carries severe penalties, including prison time, for medical practitioners who run afoul of it. The hospital system declined to discuss the case. Milo Evan Dorbert drew his first and last breath on the evening of March 3. The unusual complications in his mother’s pregnancy tested the interpretation of Florida’s new abortion law. Read more through the link in our bio.
Jeremiah Longbrake was jumping on a trampoline outside of his grandmother’s house after school in April when he decided to hop down and explore the stream that runs through her property in Winston, Ore. As Jeremiah, 9, approached the stream, he saw what he thought was a dirty plastic container. He used a stick to get the object out of the creek bed “because I didn’t want to leave pollution in the water,” he said. He ran inside to show his grandmother and his mother what he’d found. Three days and several phone calls and emails later, the family had an answer: It was a large fragment from the tooth of a mammoth, the gigantic tusked mammal that roamed Earth more than 10,000 years ago. Read more by tapping the link in our bio.
Iam Tongi, a high-schooler whose guitar broke midway through the season, became the first Hawaiian and Pacific Islander to win “American Idol,” putting a national spotlight on island culture and sparking a wave of local celebration. “Hawaii is a very close-knit community, and so when we see somebody trying to succeed, a lot of us are all cheering from the privacy of our living rooms, just making as much noise as possible,” said Roman De Peralta, frontman and songwriter for the local Hawaii band Kolohe Kai, whose music Tongi performed in the Season 21 finale. “He just pulled on the heartstrings of not only Hawaii, but the whole world.” His win, punctuated by local concerts and school celebrations, is especially rare, considering that country singers typically dominate “Idol” and other reality singing competition shows. A fan favorite, the 18-year-old from Kahuku, Hawaii, traversed genres with his finale performances to prevail over Christian music singer Megan Danielle. Read more through the link in our bio.
When a Colombian man was first evaluated by neurologists at age 67, he was cognitively normal, and neither he nor his family had concerns about his memory. So scientists began to follow his extraordinary case closely. The patient — a mechanic who was a husband and father of two — had been born with a particularly sinister gene mutation that should have doomed him to dementia before his 50th birthday. Instead, his life had been one of remarkable resilience, bucking the script written in his genes. The cognitive impairment that should have started at age 44 stayed at bay for more than two decades. Rather than dying in his early 60s, he retired. He did eventually develop moderate dementia, and he passed away in 2019 at the age of 74. Read more through the link in our bio.
The South Carolina Senate on Tuesday voted to ban abortions after roughly six weeks of pregnancy following the end of a filibuster by the chamber’s five female senators, who had become the bill’s most outspoken opponents. The bill includes exceptions for the patient’s life and health, for fatal fetal anomalies, and up to 12 weeks for rape and incest cases. Doctors who violate it would lose their license and face potential civil lawsuits, felony charges, a fine of up to $10,000 and two years in jail. Republican Gov. Henry McMaster, who signed a similar measure two years ago that was blocked by the South Carolina Supreme Court, said Tuesday night that he would sign the new ban “as soon as possible.” It will go into effect with his signature. Read more by tapping the link in our bio.
Eiji Aonuma is tired. He’s played “The Legend of Zelda: Tears of the Kingdom” 20 times over the past few years, to test early versions of the title he oversaw as producer. It used to take him days to play through a game. Now it’s a week and a half. “I found myself at times wondering, ‘Should I be doing this at my age?’” said the 60-year-old Aonuma in an interview earlier this month. “I’m kind of reaching my limit here, and I don’t want to push myself too hard.” As games have gotten bigger, production has become longer and more arduous. The weight of expectation from the Zelda legacy can be overbearing. Read more through the link in our bio.
Mapping the area since 2015 using lidar technology — an advanced type of radar that reveals things hidden by dense vegetation and the tree canopy — researchers have found what they say is evidence of a well-organized economic, political and social system operating some two millennia ago. These findings in the El Mirador jungle region are a “game changer” in thinking about the history of the Americas, said Richard Hansen, the lead author of a study about the finding. It unveils “a whole volume of human history that we’ve never known” because of the scarcity of artifacts from that period, which were probably buried by later construction by the Maya and then covered by jungle. Read more through the link in our bio.
* Copyright: Content creators are the default copyright owners. These information including images, texts, videos, posts and profiles are published on public domains and respective social media for public viewing.
FAQ: Instagram Statistics and Insights for @washingtonpost
How can I access Instagram statistics and analytics for @washingtonpost?
StarNgage offers comprehensive analytical reports that provide key metrics and insights to give you a complete understanding of @washingtonpost. You can explore various aspects, including Instagram follower statistics, such as follower and post growth trends, Engagement Rate, and its growth trends. Additionally, you can access information on the average number of likes and comments per post, insights into your followers or audience demographics, brand affinity data, mentions of relevant hashtags, similar accounts, and the most recent posts.
What is the current follower count for @washingtonpost on Instagram?
As of the latest update, @washingtonpost has accumulated a dedicated following of 6,591,660 followers on Instagram.
What insights and analytics are included in the full report for @washingtonpost on Instagram?
Our full Instagram analytical report provides a comprehensive overview of @washingtonpost on Instagram. This report includes detailed information on follower growth over time, engagement metrics, and post frequency, both on a weekly and monthly basis. To access this in-depth report, kindly register and create a new StarNgage account or log in to your existing account.
Can I track how @washingtonpost Engagement Rate has evolved on Instagram?
Yes, StarNgage's analytics tools allow you to monitor the evolution of @washingtonpost Engagement Rate over time on Instagram. This data helps you assess the effectiveness of @washingtonpost engagement strategies.
How can understanding @washingtonpost audience's demographics on Instagram?
Gaining insights into @washingtonpost audience's demographics on Instagram can be immensely valuable. It enables you to tailor your influencer content and marketing strategies to better resonate with @washingtonpost followers, as you'll have information about their age, gender, location, and interests.
How can I leverage brand affinity data to improve my marketing strategy on Instagram with @washingtonpost?
Brand affinity data is a powerful tool to understand which brands or products your audience is most interested in. This information can guide your content collaborations and partnerships on Instagram, enhancing your engagement with your target audience.