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Charlottesville detective Declan Hickey views a photo of "Sunglasses," one of the suspects still at large in the attack. Photo: Julia Rendleman for the Washington Post via Getty Images

Two of the six men who beat 20-year-old DeAndre Harris, an African-American, during the 2017 Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, Va. are still at large despite clear video evidence of their participation in the assault, the Washington Post reports.

The backdrop: While the attack on Harris was overshadowed by the death of protestor Heather Heyer that same day, a group of internet activists and the Charlottesville Police Department have done their best to track down his attackers. Three are in prison — and a fourth entered an Alford plea last month — but the identities of "Sunglasses" and "Red Beard," as they've been dubbed, remain unknown. Declan Hickey, the Charlottesville detective handling the investigation, told the Post, "I’ve pretty much exhausted everything I can do with this case."

Go deeper: James A. Fields sentenced to life in prison for fatal Charlottesville attack

Go deeper

46 mins ago - Health

COVID-19 drives smell loss awareness, research

A health worker carries out an olfactory test outside Buenos Aires. Photo: Alejandro Pagni/AFP via Getty Images

The pandemic has thrust a relatively unknown ailment, anosmia — or smell loss — into the international spotlight.

Why it matters: Researchers hope smell testing becomes as standard as the annual flu shot, helping to detect early signs of neurodegenerative diseases like Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s.

Senate passes $1.9 trillion COVID relief package

Stefani Reynolds/Bloomberg via Getty Images

The Senate voted 50-49 on Saturday to approve President Biden's $1.9 trillion COVID relief package.

Why it matters: COVID relief has been a central promise for Biden, and passing the sweeping package has been a major priority for the administration and congressional Democrats.

Bryan Walsh, author of Future
2 hours ago - Health

Why we need to know COVID's origins

The WHO's headquarters in Geneva. Photo: Fabrice Coffrini/AFP via Getty Images

Geopolitical tensions are foiling efforts to get to the bottom of how COVID-19 originated.

Why it matters: Insights into how COVID-19 began can help us prevent future pandemics — especially if it involved any kind of leak or accident at a virology lab.