Virginia Attorney General Says He Also Dressed in Blackface

Approached by a contributor as he walked toward a State Senate chamber, Mr. Fairfax would usually say: “God is good.”

Just after 11 a.m., Mr. Bagby emerged from a cover and concurred a assembly between Mr. Herring and a caucus. A half-hour later, Mr. Herring concurred what had been rumored here given Tuesday: He, too, had put makeup on his face for a celebration in a 1980s.

The State Senate’s tip dual leaders, who are both white, avoided questions.

“Nice to see you,” Senator Thomas K. Norment Jr., a Republican who is a Senate infancy leader, told a contributor as he headed toward a assembly room reduction than an hour after Mr. Herring’s statement.

“It’s a poetic day today,” Senator Richard L. Saslaw, a Democratic leader, who was walking with Mr. Norment.

Then both group ducked into a room.

Delegate Mark L. Keam, a Democrat from Northern Virginia, pronounced lawmakers were dumbfounded and did not know who would lead a state.

“Uncertain,” pronounced Mr. Keam when asked about a mood here.

Mr. Bagby suggested Democrats would take their cues from their African-American colleagues.

“The black congress is not shy,” Mr. Bagby pronounced on Wednesday afternoon. “We’ll speak.”

Mr. Herring’s acknowledgment came on a sixth day of a spiraling domestic predicament in Virginia, where a past personal control of a governor, a major administrator and, now, a profession general, have all come underneath curse scrutiny. National radio crews have been set adult in front of a Executive Mansion given Saturday and a state military have begun safeguarding Mr. Fairfax.

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