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  1. Today’s Turkey Earthquake live blog included four standalone posts:
  2. Israeli Raid Kills at Least 5 Palestinians in West Bank World, Today

    The Israeli Army said the deaths near Jericho came during an operation to arrest gunmen accused of attempting an attack. This year has been the deadliest start for Palestinians in the West Bank in a decade and a half.

  3. Hong Kong’s Pro-Democracy Leaders Held an Election. Now They’re on Trial. World, Today

    Forty-seven defendants, including well-known figures like Joshua Wong, are charged with subversion under the national security law that China imposed in 2020.

  4. A Deadly Earthquake Felt in Multiple Countries Interactive, Today

    Hundreds of buildings collapsed and millions of people in Turkey, Syria, Lebanon and Israel felt the earth shake.

  5. The earthquake struck war-scarred northern Syria. World, Today

    After more than a decade of conflict, northern Syria will be ill-equipped to recover from Monday’s earthquake amid a collapsing economy.

  6. Word of the Day: gingerly The Learning Network, Today

    This word has appeared in 76 articles on NYTimes.com in the past year. Can you use it in a sentence?

  7. Today’s Russia Ukraine News live blog included three standalone posts:
  8. How strong is a magnitude-7.8 quake? Foreign, Today

    Experts fear that the quake in Turkey on Monday was strong and shallow enough to be lethal on a devastating scale.

  9. 17 Outfits That Did the Most at the Grammys Styles, Today

    On the red carpet, even some of the bad looks were good.

  10. What’s on TV This Week: ‘The 7 Toughest Days on Earth’ and Super Bowl LVII Culture, Today

    A new adventure series is on National Geographic, the Super Bowl airs on Fox, and President Biden delivers his second State of the Union address.

  11. Can the State of the Union Match ‘White Lotus’? Editorial, Today

    Who will cause trouble? Who will surprise us? And who will come away liking what Joe Biden is selling?

  12. Your Monday Briefing N Y T Now, Today

    The aftereffects from a Chinese spy balloon.

  13. Today’s Grammy Awards live blog included 14 standalone posts:
  14. Beyoncé Makes History at a Star-Powered Grammy Ceremony Culture, Today

    Beyoncé set a record for the most career Grammys won by any artist but was once again shut out of the biggest awards as the ceremony returned to a Los Angeles arena.

  15. What Has Led to the Exodus of Black Families? Metro, Today

    Housing and child care costs have dimmed the appeal of New York City for Black parents, and many are heading South.

  16. In the Middle of Eagles Territory, an Oasis for Kansas City Fans Sports, Today

    Big Charlie’s Saloon is a South Philadelphia bar with a bit of a conundrum: how to celebrate Kansas City’s Super Bowl berth without drawing the ire of locals. “We’re in a pickle.”

  17. After ‘Pay Lamar’ Cries, Jackson Set to Resume Contract Negotiations Sports, Today

    Teammates, N.B.A. stars, and even opponents have supported Jackson’s bid for a hefty raise from the Ravens. Many will keep watch as Jackson and Baltimore are expected to continue negotiations.

  18. Monday’s earthquake was as powerful as the strongest recorded in Turkey in 1939. Foreign, Today

    Turkey, a hotbed of seismic activity, sits on the Anatolian Plate, which borders two major faults as it grinds northeast against Eurasia.

  19. ‘Baraye,’ the Anthem of Iran’s Protest Movement, Wins a Grammy Culture, Today

    Shervin Hajipour won in a new special merit category recognizing a song for social change. The song has become the anthem of protests that have swept through Iran in recent months.

  20. The Grammys Celebrate 50 Years of Hip-Hop in a Joyous Performance Culture, Today

    The medley, curated by Questlove of the Roots, featured a taste of some two dozen songs from across decades, regions and movements.

  21. Teenage Girl Dies After Shark Attack in Australian River Express, Today

    The girl, 16, may have jumped into the water to swim with a pod of dolphins when she was attacked, the authorities said.

  22. Kim Petras, a Transgender Woman, Won the Grammy for Best Pop Duo Performance. Culture, Today

    The German pop singer, who accepted the award with Sam Smith for “Unholy,” announced that she was the first transgender woman to win a Grammy in the best pop duo and group performance category.

  23. Beyoncé Wins Her 32nd Grammy, Making History at the Awards Culture, Today

    After 88 career nominations, the superstar won her fourth trophy of the 2023 awards, giving her the record for most Grammy victories.

  24. Loretta Lynn, Takeoff and Christine McVie Receive Musical Tributes Culture, Today

    With performances and videos, the Grammys acknowledged a long list of industry veterans who died in the past year.

  25. ‘The Last of Us’ Season 1, Episode 4 Recap: Truck Stop Culture, Today

    This week, Joel and Ellie’s bond deepened during an unplanned stay in Kansas City. They should have tried Des Moines instead.

  26. Harry Whittington, Texas Lawyer Shot by Cheney, Dies at 95 Obits, Today

    He drew headlines across the world when, during a hunting trip, he was accidentally blasted in the face and torso by Vice President Dick Cheney — then apologized himself for the incident.

  27. 简报:气球引发中美外交风暴:美国将其击落,中国称美方“反应过度” World, Today


  28. On North Carolina’s Supreme Court, G.O.P. Justices Move to Reconsider Democratic Rulings National, Today

    The court’s new majority will rehear two major voting rights cases decided two months ago. The rare move heightens the debate over partisan influences on state courts.

  29. In Austin, Recovery From Winter Storm Is Slow and Piecemeal National, Today

    More than 30,000 customers did not have power on Sunday night. Officials said downed trees and power lines were responsible for persistent outages.

  30. South Carolina Hopes Success Begets More Success Sports, Today

    The short-handed Huskies put up a stronger resistance than they did in last year’s national title game, but the Gamecocks won to remain undefeated as they look toward more tournament glory.

  31. A Foreign Spy Craft. Superpowers on Edge. But It Was 1960, Not 2023. Washington, Today

    The Chinese balloon saga is reminiscent of the U-2 spy plane incident that provoked a tense confrontation between the United States and the Soviet Union.

  32. Year Two of the Ukraine War Is Going to Get Scary Op Ed, Today

    In the war’s first year, America and its allies have had it relatively easy. Will the West bear any burden to uphold a liberal world order?

  33. Viola Davis reaches EGOT status with a Grammy win. Culture, Yesterday

    The actress picked up her trophy for best audio book, narration, and storytelling recording at the event’s preshow ceremony on Sunday.

  34. Melinda Dillon, 2-Time Oscar Nominee, Is Dead at 83 Obits, Yesterday

    She was a Broadway star at 23 and then quit acting, but later re-emerged in films like “Close Encounters of the Third Kind” and “A Christmas Story.”

  35. Fancy Seeing You Here! Games, Yesterday

    Taylor Johnson’s Monday puzzle is out of this world.

  36. Planes Narrowly Avoid Collision on Austin Airport Runway Express, Yesterday

    A FedEx cargo plane had to abort its landing after a departing Southwest Airlines flight was cleared to use the same runway, the Federal Aviation Administration said.

  37. Balloon Incident Reveals More Than Spying as Competition With China Intensifies Washington, Yesterday

    There is nothing new about superpowers spying on one another, even from balloons. But for pure gall, there was something different this time.

  38. Your Monday Briefing: The U.S. Shoots Down China’s Balloon N Y T Now, Yesterday

    Also, Pervez Musharraf died and Beyoncé could have a big night at Grammy Awards.

  39. 8 Places Across the U.S. That Illuminate Black History Travel, Yesterday

    Over the years, many important African American landmarks have disappeared or fallen into disrepair. An effort to restore them promises a fuller understanding of American history as a whole.

  40. Grammys 2023: Winners List Culture, Yesterday

    Here are the winners of the 65th annual Grammy Awards.

  41. Amanda Serrano Gets an Undisputed Title and a Rematch With Katie Taylor Sports, Yesterday

    Serrano beat Erika Cruz of Mexico to set up a rematch of one of the greatest women’s bouts in boxing history. Next stop: Dublin.

  42. A Patient Declared Dead Is Found in a Body Bag Gasping for Air Express, Yesterday

    A 66-year-old woman was taken to a funeral home, where workers discovered her chest moving, a report said. An Alzheimer’s care center in Iowa that declared her dead was fined $10,000.

  43. Nets Trading Kyrie Irving to Dallas Mavericks After His Request to Leave Sports, Yesterday

    Irving’s tenure with the Nets was marred by his refusal to be vaccinated for the coronavirus and his posting of a link to an antisemitic film. In Dallas, he will join the superstar Luka Doncic.

  44. Yannick Nézet-Séguin Extends His Contract With the Philadelphia Orchestra Culture, Yesterday

    The four-year extension will keep him at the podium through at least the end of the 2029-30 season.

  45. Iran Announces Amnesty, but It May Not Spare Many Protesters Foreign, Yesterday

    While the government said tens of thousands of prisoners were to be freed or get reduced sentences, rights advocates suggested the move was a sham.

  46. Screen Time: A Film Star Captivates, and a Writer Is Surveilled Culture, Yesterday

    David Greenspan gives a wild ride of a performance in “On Set With Theda Bara,” and marionettes star in Vaclav Havel’s play “Audience.”

  47. Like a Record, LeBron James’s Age Is Just a High Number Sports, Yesterday

    Still among the best players in the N.B.A. at 38, James is now 36 points away from the league’s career scoring record. He could break it at home on Tuesday.

  48. Returning From Africa, Pope Francis and Christian Leaders Condemn Anti-Gay Laws Foreign, Yesterday

    In an in-flight news conference after six days in the Democratic Republic of Congo and South Sudan, Francis also denounced conservative critics who he said had “instrumentalized” the death of Benedict XVI.

  49. Pam Tanowitz’s Witty Dance Secrets in London Culture, Yesterday

    Her new work for the Royal Ballet, “Secret Things,” is both pedestrian and poetic, a portal into the practices and collective memories of ballet.

  50. Charles Kimbrough, Actor Best Known for ‘Murphy Brown,’ Dies at 86 Obits, Yesterday

    In a career that included a Tony nomination for “Company,” he specialized in playing uptight characters, notably Candice Bergen’s stuffy straight man.

  51. For Biden, a Chance for a Fresh Start in a New Era of Divided Government Washington, Yesterday

    The president plans to use his first State of the Union address since Republicans took control of the House to call for bipartisan cooperation. Neither he nor many others expect that to happen.

  52. What to Cook This Week Dining, Yesterday

    Chicken tikka, turkey meatballs with mozzarella and more recipes.

  53. U.S. Navy Divers Work to Recover Debris From Chinese Spy Balloon as Diplomacy Dwindles Washington, Yesterday

    The effort off the coast of South Carolina is expected to take days, and Navy and Coast Guard ships have been sent to the scene. U.S. officials are watching for retaliation from China.

  54. YouTube me lo dio todo. Después maduré en Español, Yesterday

    Ya no quiero que mi vida sea un producto.

  55. What’s Really Behind Rural Resentment? Letters, Yesterday

    Readers respond to a column by Paul Krugman. Also: Lead in baby food; ChatGPT; sending migrants to all the states; how to invest.

  56. Skull Found in Alaska Is Linked to New York Man Missing Since 1976 Express, Yesterday

    Alaskan investigators used genetic testing and genealogy to connect a skull found in 1997 to a Clay, N.Y., man who had been missing for decades. Officials believe the man was likely mauled by a bear.

  57. The Astonishing Moral Beauty of Rev. Shuttlesworth and the Black Church Op Ed, Yesterday

    Loving your enemies has always been a radical act.

  58. What’s Going On in This Picture? | Feb. 6, 2023 Learning, Yesterday

    Look closely at this image, stripped of its caption, and join the moderated conversation about what you and other students see.

  59. Silent Suffering N Y T Now, Yesterday

    Menopause has long been a taboo topic. Talking about it can help women learn more about an overlooked treatment.

  60. Taking Aim at Trump, Koch Network Will Back G.O.P. Primary Candidates Washington, Yesterday

    The move by the alliance of conservative donors could provide an enormous boost to a Republican alternative to the former president.

  61. The Week in Business: The Fed Slows Down Sunday Business, Yesterday

    Jobs numbers soared far past analysts’ forecasts. Meta’s stock price surged. And Robert Iger faces a major test as Disney reports its first quarterly earnings since he returned as C.E.O.

  62. ‘Bad Apples’ or Systemic Issues? Op Ed, Yesterday

    From the police to academia, we often see what we want to see.

  63. The Story Construction Tells About America’s Economy Is Disturbing Op Ed, Yesterday

    Why was America — and not just America — better at building in the 1970s?

  64. YouTube Gave Me Everything. Then I Grew Up. Op Ed, Yesterday

    I don’t want my life to be a product anymore.

  65. Doctors Aren’t Burned Out From Overwork. We’re Demoralized by Our Health System. Op Ed, Yesterday

    The end of medical ideology.

  66. The Sunday Read: ‘The Man Who Made Spain the Magic Capital of the World’ The Daily, Yesterday

    Inside the mind of Juan Tamariz, the godfather of close-up card magic.

  67. Don’t Let Republican ‘Judge Shoppers’ Thwart the Will of Voters Op Ed, Yesterday

    How some red-state lawsuits are undermining major features of President Biden’s agenda.

  68. Zelensky’s Party Says It Will Move to Replace Defense Minister Foreign, Yesterday

    The expected move against Oleksii Reznikov comes amid a widening corruption scandal, although he was not implicated in wrongdoing.

  69. Flowers, Fresh Fish and Movies: China Is Spending Again, Cautiously Business, Yesterday

    The outlook for the world’s second largest economy is brighter as consumer spending picked up after “zero Covid” was lifted. But scars remain from the harsh pandemic restrictions.

  70. What Eric Adams and Chelsea Clinton Wore to Parties Last Week Styles, Yesterday

    Events were held for the New York Philharmonic, the Winter Show and the International Center of Photography.

  71. ‘Here, It’s Like Paradise’: Ukraine’s Ski Resorts Offer a Respite From the War Foreign, Yesterday

    Ukrainians have flocked to resorts nestled in the Carpathian Mountains, largely spared the worst of the war, for a respite. One soldier recuperating there explored what it means to heal.

  72. For Single Mothers, Quitting Can Bring Extra Challenges, but Also Balance Special Sections, Yesterday

    Single moms who chose to quit their jobs have to navigate child care, health insurance and financial concerns largely on their own. But some have also found a sense of relief.

  73. ‘It’s Our Central Park’: Uproar Rises Over Location of New Toronto Homes Foreign, Yesterday

    A plan to build 50,000 homes in a protected green space surrounding Toronto has led to strident opposition and debate over where to house a projected influx of immigrants in the coming years.

  74. The Blurred Lines Between Goldman C.E.O.’s Day Job and His D.J. Gig Business, Yesterday

    David Solomon brushes off D.J.ing as a minor hobby that has little to do with his work at the bank, but his activities may pose potential conflicts of interest.

  75. Jewelry for Rap Gods (and Mortals Alike) Styles, Yesterday

    The jewelry designer Alex Moss specializes in creating custom pieces for clients like Drake and Jack Harlow. This month, he releases a collection available to the masses.

  76. Literary Fathers, Literary Daughters, and the Books That Bind Them Books, Yesterday

    With “The Critic’s Daughter: A Memoir,” Priscilla Gilman, daughter of the theater critic Richard Gilman, joins the ranks of writers whose memoirs examine their famous, and flawed, fathers.

  77. As G.O.P. Rails Against Federal Spending, Its Appetite for Earmarks Grows Washington, Yesterday

    While Democrats claimed a larger share than Republicans of the nearly $16 billion in earmarks in the latest federal spending bill, G.O.P. projects jumped by 85 percent.

  78. Medusa, Scourge of Myth, Tells Her Side of the Story Book Review, Yesterday

    Natalie Haynes’s new novel, “Stone Blind,” continues her retellings of Greek legends, this one featuring the snake-haired Gorgon, long a symbol of female monstrosity.

  79. A Novelist Bridges the Class Divide in Contemporary Nigeria Book Review, Yesterday

    In Ayòbámi Adébáyò’s “A Spell of Good Things,” the lives of a working-class boy and a wealthy young doctor converge to expose the precarity of the social order.

  80. In China’s Covid Fog, Deaths of Scholars Offer a Clue Interactive, Yesterday

    The toll of China’s epidemic is unclear. But dozens of obituaries of the country’s top academics show an enormous loss in just a few weeks.