Ms. Dungey was thrust into the spotlight earlier this year when the network made the sudden decision to cancel “Roseanne” after the show’s star, Roseanne Barr, sent a racist tweet.
The art-house home video distribution company has announced a new free-standing streaming site, following the demise of FilmStruck.
The incoming congresswoman has given her followers the type of behind-the-scenes look at congressional orientation that’s not usually broadcast.
An investigative piece about missteps by Mark Zuckerberg and Sheryl Sandberg led readers to discuss profits, privacy and the public interest.
Joel Waldfogel’s new book concludes that the massive disruption the internet has wrought on the creative industries has created a pop culture renaissance.
A former United Nations official says questions have arisen about the kingdom’s usefulness as an ally.
A reader urges Democrats not to deny her the speakership in response to Republican smear campaigns.
A reader is pleased by President Trump’s backing of criminal justice reform, but warns of his tendency to listen to the last person he spoke to.
The museum leader had suggested he would retire after the expanded museum building opens in 2019. He will stay in his post for seven more years.
An advocacy group discusses the case of gender-based persecution.
An interactive map, updated every six hours, shows where the smoke, and health risk, is most intense.
The president said that China had offered to make some changes to its trade practices, but that the list did not go far enough to resolve the United States’ concerns.
Zero Financial will cut you off if your balance gets too low, like a debit card. But it gives you lots of cash back, like a credit card. Will it work?
A biologist and writer who dared to challenge Soviet pseudoscience, he was declared insane, confined to an institution and stripped of his citizenship.
The premiere of Gyorgy Kurtag's Beckett-inspired opera in Milan and the White Light Festival at Lincoln Center were among the highlights.
A Showtime documentary series, directed in part by Alex Gibney, traces the often fraught relationship between the American presidency and the F.B.I.
Diane Greene, who has run Google Cloud for three years, will be replaced by a former Oracle executive.
Cody Gilman, the aide, says in a suit that he was sexually abused. Mr. Bleckner says it’s a false accusation designed to secure a legal settlement.
They’re becoming a part of life in the West. But that doesn’t mean they have to be so destructive.
The president made the announcement while leading a Presidential Medal of Freedom ceremony at the White House.
Financial consulting experts say families need to approach these conversations with a plan and a willingness to listen as much as talk.
Mr. Ohlinger’s Movie Material Store in Manhattan was famous for its whimsical clutter and its vast collection of posters and stills.
A week after the most destructive fire in state history ripped through this small town, the flames have been replaced by a new danger: the air.
Arab dissidents, journalists and activists honored Jamal Khashoggi in one of Istanbul’s holiest mosques on Friday. But across the city, the police made a new round of arrests.
Now, say advocates for borrowers, is the time to figure out what new graduates owe and to whom and whether they need to adjust the payment amounts.
Goldman’s legacy would have been assured had he only written screenplays. But he was much more, not least a sharp-witted critic of the industries he knew best.
Mitch McConnell, who as majority leader controls the Senate floor, delivered the news in a meeting at the White House in which he told the president that the bill would eat up too much time.
In this excerpt from the introduction to a new edition of Saul Steinberg’s 1960 book, “The Labyrinth,” the novelist celebrates the artist as a “twirler of nonverbal non sequiturs.”
As residents recovered and demanded an explanation, The Times asked readers to share their experiences. We’re continuing to collect information and provide updates as they become available.
The lingerie company has clung to the idea that women should look sexy for men. And sales are plummeting.
Now that my son can read, I want him to seek out books about more than just winning things and getting easy laughs. Why does that seem hard?
In new books, Jeffrey Sachs looks beyond exceptionalism, Michael Beckley describes unrivaled power and Robert Kagan favors pragmatic leadership.
In “Best of Enemies,” Gus Russo and Eric Dezenhall tell the story of Jack Platt and Gennady Vasilenko, covert agents who played by their own rules.
The rapid series of steps that may have been needed to save the plane were not in the manual, and the pilots had not been trained on them.
The mayor on Friday removed Mark Peters, New York City’s chief watchdog, a personnel move rarely seen at City Hall.
A manual recount was underway in two still-undecided statewide elections in Florida, including the race for the Senate.
Alyson Hagy’s new novel, “Scribe,” draws on Appalachian folk tales to fashion a mythic vision of a war-torn country that doubles as an allegory about storytelling.
Anita Felicelli’s “Love Songs for a Lost Continent” paints the outsider’s experience with a surrealist brush, while “Useful Phrases for Immigrants,” by May-Lee Chai, finds magic in the quotidian.
A new edition of Julius Eastman’s Symphony No. 2, dedicated to a former lover in the early 1980s, will have its premiere by the Mannes Orchestra.
From a meticulous Japanese sleuth to a rough-edged Irish P.I. to a batch of quintessentially British cops, there’s a crime solver here for everyone.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
This salad puts hearty spinach leaves to work alongside marinated tofu and a dressing that takes cues from Japan.
What you need to know from today’s TV, music and movie news this week.
Despite mediocre returns lately, our columnist is investing for the long run. But he worries like everyone else.
“Black Panther” has brought him Oscar buzz and “Creed II” could be another big hit. Still, he’s restless.
New rules in Hangzhou also banned large breeds and led to the confiscation of unlicensed dogs.
Gal Beckerman discusses several new books that touch on American Jewish identity, and Kiese Laymon talks about his new memoir, “Heavy.”
President Trump has repeated the question so many times that he has alarmed some of his advisers. But Mr. Trump has not openly suggested dropping Mr. Pence from the ticket in 2020.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Robert B. Irwin on “talking books.”
Sheet-pan chicken, roasted salmon, pesto pasta and a bonus applesauce cake from the cookbook author Julia Turshen.
"My Squirrel Days” is the upbeat tale of Ellie Kemper’s hard-won Hollywood career, and “Out of My Mind” relives Alan Arkin’s spiritual journey. Both authors recite their own audiobooks.
Hear new tracks by Karen O and Danger Mouse, 2 Chainz, Sade and others.
Sales of novels may be flagging, but nonfiction sales — fed by a seemingly endless stream of political books — are robust.
A worker’s manager was demoted and now performs the same duties she does — but for higher pay. Can the former subordinate find a way to get a raise as a result?
A teacher’s disappearance last month baffled his family and friends. Mexican officials now describe “a cowardly and brutal murder, of a totally innocent person.”
“Patti Smith at the Minetta Lane: Words and Music” showcases her songs, her memoirs and her verse.
Work from an acclaimed comic book story about the Holocaust was sold to a foundation wanting to share graphic arts with the public.
Videos about Russia’s disinformation operations inspired one reader to draw a humorous map — “my way of shrinking my fright” — while others expressed their fears in our comments.
Both “We Are Not Yet Equal” and “We Say #NeverAgain” shine a spotlight on social justice issues.
Another N.B.A. chapter ends poorly for Anthony, who always seems to be unable, or unwilling, to fit in.
Theresa May’s plan for Britain to leave the European Union looks unlikely to get through Parliament, leaving few options. That makes a second referendum a real prospect.
Conservative policies are directly linked to a rise in poverty, and the country’s leadership is in “a state of denial.”
More and more women’s pros are eschewing coaches. The secret, they say, is knowing your own swing.
The newest iteration of “Narcos” takes the audience back in time to Guadalajara in 1985, to the beginnings of a drug war that still hasn’t ended.
What to do with the extra ingredients we stuff into our refrigerators before Thanksgiving.
Gyorgy Kurtag’s adaptation of Beckett’s play has been a decade in the making, and it stands with the best music of his career.
The British actor Richard Armitage delivers a masterly reading of Heather Morris’s World War II story, “The Tattooist of Auschwitz.”
Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras wants to remove clerics from Greece’s civil service, raising concerns about job security and even national identity.
Benefits were held for the Aspen Institute, the Metropolitan Museum of Art and the Humane Society.
The Rams, Chiefs, Patriots, Steelers and Saints are all but guaranteed to be in the postseason. But what about the others?
For several weeks, the island nation has been paralyzed by a three-way duel involving its top leaders. Friday was yet another day of chaos in Parliament.
Wall Street has dominated New York’s economy for too long. Amazon’s HQ2 is a huge opportunity to diversify.
What is it like to face dying during childbirth in the richest country in the world in the 21st century?
Like much of wildfire-ravaged Northern California, my hometown is engulfed in a smoky, hazardous haze.
As Catholics withhold donations and even leave the church, American bishops have delayed passing accountability measures on sexual abuse.
The Irish are no longer unique. But when the schedule falls just right, they can be Notre Dame all over again. Two wins from the playoff.
Already facing possible bribery charges, Israel’s prime minister, a political survivor, is grappling with political fallout over his handling of Gaza.
In ballot measure results, red states voted for progressive goals like Medicaid expansion and blue states voted against proposals to protect the environment.
Bill Addison of the website Eater and Patricia Escárcega of The Arizona Republic will join the newspaper as it seeks to expand its food coverage.
Vibrant fillings, bold finishes — here are brilliant new pies to make for Thanksgiving.
The best sign that investors have had enough of the United Kingdom would be when both its currency and bonds weaken at the same time.
Smokers are customizing their trendy vape pens with purple glitter, fake designer labels and even 18-karat gold.
Readers tell us about the stereotypes they have encountered around veterans and post-traumatic stress disorder, and the ways in which they have challenged them.
The actor on the gay icon in “Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald,” his unreleased Woody Allen film and the mixed blessing of looking like Jude Law.
Richie Merritt, 17, makes his acting debut opposite Matthew McConaughey in a crime drama. A second movie is already lined up.
The case, CNN v. Donald J. Trump, had come to symbolize the deeply dysfunctional dynamic between Mr. Trump and the White House press corps.
There’s plenty to do before the holiday coming up: Make some cranberry sauce, stock, pie dough — maybe some cornbread stuffing.
Move over, artisanal water. In our quest for the healthiest, most hydrating drink, alkaline water continues to have its moment.
He won Oscars for “Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid” and “All the President’s Men.” But his jaundiced view of the movie business was well known.
Among famous figures in sports, entertainment and politics, one honoree stands out: Miriam Adelson, a prominent Republican donor and wife of Sheldon Adelson.
A new condominium in Long Island City has sections that feature distinct architectural styles: industrial metal, old-school brick and curtain wall glass.
Mike Dickison was a museum curator when he turned to another form of curating, teaching fellow New Zealanders how to beef up their country’s presence on the website.
An early snowstorm led to recriminations and second-guessing on Friday about what exactly went wrong.
An early snowstorm led to recriminations and second-guessing on Friday about what exactly went wrong.
The comic book revolutionary, who died this week, pushed against the trope that women in comics should be only victims or vixens by creating strong female characters with their own agendas.
The company is spending billions to supercharge its theme park division, which has emerged as a surprisingly strong moneymaker.
New technology lets you use your cellphone to buzz people into your building or turn off the stove. You can even get a robot to patrol your apartment complex.
Stackable apartments. Robotic valets. Infrared spas. The future has arrived, haltingly, and this time will be different. Maybe.
We take a look at Puccini’s visits and premieres, as his “Il Trittico” returns to the Metropolitan Opera, where it had its premiere a century ago.
Friday: Volunteers help serve meals, President Trump plans to tour wildfire damage, and the Cal Band visits The San Francisco Chronicle ahead of the Big Game.
The internet retailer took 14 months to decide on a second headquarters. Surprise! There will be two of them, and skeptics have plenty to chew on.
The joyful finale of John Heginbotham’s “Fantasque,” set to music by Respighi, reminds the dancer Lindsey Jones of the “flowy freedom” of Isadora Duncan.
And Facebook's top management comes in for withering criticism.
Inflación y bombas caseras, remedios chinos y el cariño animal: lo que está sucediendo en América Latina y el mundo.
The writer of “Eve’s Song” looks back (at an awkward childhood) and ahead (at her inspirations) while scrolling through her Instagram feed.
The company’s bonds fell sharply this week, which, along with rising interest rates and slowing growth, should raise red flags for credit investors.
Step inside the mind of one of America’s great virtuosos, thanks to a vast archive of his personal writings, home recordings and artistic collages.
Still touring, Dylan is more enigmatic now than ever; see him next at the Beacon Theater in Manhattan for seven gigs.
And the country and cabinet aren’t sure about it.
Parasites transmitted by tsetse flies travel to the brain, causing paranoia, fury and death. Until now, killing them required hospitalization and harsh drugs.
The company says that allegations that its management ignored and concealed warning signs of looming crises are “unfair.”
Thursday’s record-setting snowfall disrupted travel again after stranding tens of thousands last night.
The social network’s top executives responded to scandals by delaying information, obfuscating problems and deflecting blame.
Taylor Sappington is exactly the kind of candidate his party should want in Ohio. But he couldn’t get union support.
The drama of the era happened all across the country. But Americans walk past momentous places and never recognize their role in our history during the period after the Civil War.
“If my parents are going to set me up with someone who’s educated and stable and from a nice family, those are major boxes to check.”
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
When singers move well, opera’s physical side becomes related to choreography, connecting humans to music in terms of space, time and meaning.
In “Storm Lake,” Art Cullen relates how he took on agricultural polluters and a complicit local government in rural Iowa — and why he became a newspaperman in the first place.
A food hall in Reykjavik serves fish and lamb and other local delicacies, and is a welcome sight for U.S. travelers facing the exchange rates.
In Jonathan Lethem’s new novel, a young woman unmoored by the 2016 election goes on an adventure involving rival desert gangs, a missing teenager and a private eye with Brillo sideburns.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
In “Destroy All Monsters,” by Jeff Jackson, the latest target of violence in America is music.
René Redzepi has opened what fans call Noma 2.0 after pop-ups in Mexico, Australia and Japan brought the restaurateur even more acclaim in the food world. But what he really wants to do is go on a trip with his family.
Opera at Lincoln Center is in the midst of a cultural shift. To know its institutional memory, look to those wearing the tuxedos with the burgundy lapels.
Khieu Samphan, 87, and Nuon Chea, 92, who were convicted of genocide on Friday, once hoped that the world would “let bygones be bygones.”
In an apparent gesture of good will, the North said it would release the man, who it said entered the country illegally a month ago.
Japan’s prime minister paid homage to Australians killed by Japanese bombs, courting the country amid wariness over China and strained ties with South Korea.
Ministers resign, the pound wobbles, the prime minister makes a pitch to the public: Here’s where we are amid the rolling chaos over a draft Brexit deal.
Modular housing, robotic valets, space-age theaters and other technology we keep returning to.
Once seen as crime scene detritus, bullets and ejected shell casings are now recognized as vital pieces of evidence.
As president of the N.F.L. Players Association, Eric Winston is up against billionaire owners, the commander in chief and an existential threat to football itself.
We asked readers for their stories of evacuating from the wildfires ravaging California.
The hedge fund billionaire Daniel Loeb’s latest activist push has him facing off against descendants of John T. Dorrance, who own more than 40 percent of Campbell and control three board seats.
E-cigarettes may help tobacco smokers quit. But the alluring devices can swiftly induce a nicotine habit in teenagers who never smoked. This is the tale of one person’s struggle.
Mayor de Blasio’s progressive allies have lashed out at the heavy subsidies for Amazon’s move to Queens.
Millions embrace e-cigarettes as smoking cessation aids. Will restricting the devices for teenagers put former adult smokers who vape at risk to start again?
Defense Department officials doubt President Trump has fully grasped the role of the troops he commands, or the responsibility he has to lead.
It’s time to treat Facebook like the ruthless monopoly it is.
The financial dominance of the National Rifle Association was topped by gun control groups that helped win the House for Democrats.
The proposed legislation is very much a modest compromise, one that will result in about 7,000 federal inmates getting out early.
A rock band went on tour in the U.K. and nobody came. Then it got weird.
Eating wild food is part of our family life, but our kids also value fitting in and being liked in the ever-changing adolescent theater of normalcy.
Test your knowledge of this week’s health news.
Where do you and your friends hang out? Is there one house or apartment that everyone goes to?
The Republican senator from Maine prides herself on her ability to work with everyone — which, increasingly, is a good way to make everyone furious.
Christie’s will be auctioning off mementos from the exclusive members-only club in London, including a red velvet sofa, the doorman’s coat and toast racks.
An autopsy expert. A lookalike. A black van. Our video investigation follows the movements of the 15-man Saudi hit team that killed and dismembered the journalist Jamal Khashoggi.
“President Trump is supporting bipartisan criminal justice reform, just in time for his entire administration to be indicted by Robert Mueller,” Noah said.
Did you stay up to date this week?
Paolo Pellegrin has traveled the globe witnessing history and chronicling a changing world. Now his photographs are on show at Italy’s national museum of contemporary art.
A school for Seeing Eye dogs uses the chaos of New York City as its ultimate test when matching young dogs with their blind masters.
In Coatesville, Pa., a struggling steel town, Coach Matt Ortega and his son Ricky have led the team to a 12-0 record. Their success is both extraordinary and reflective of more Latino participation in the sport.
How to untangle financial compensation from the emotional pain of the traumatic events that led to the payments.
Ron DeSantis appeared to have enough votes to become governor of Florida, but state officials ordered a manual recount in the hotly contested Senate race.
What story could this picture tell? Use your imagination to write the opening of a short story or poem inspired by this illustration.
Whether to rent or to buy is one of life’s most daunting decisions. Owning helps build equity; but renting offers freedom. Our guide offers much-needed clarity.
The danger of coastal flooding continues to rise. So, too, does the price of flood insurance, which you may be required to buy even when it’s not necessary.
This word has appeared in 204 articles on nytimes.com in the past year.
A delicious new musical about Broadway narcissists, Indiana homophobes, the possibility of accommodation — and zazz.
Desiree Akhavan’s new, raw comedy debuts on Hulu. And Joel and Ethan Coen’s latest film is on Netflix.
Charges were filed secretly in recent months. A case against Mr. Assange could have implications for the special counsel inquiry as well as the publication of government secrets.
We asked readers how they were preparing for Brexit. They were delighted, despairing and everything in between. Here is what they told us.
Max Levitas wasn’t just an activist. He was a neighbor.
A huge fourth quarter from Russell Wilson pushed Seattle past the Green Bay Packers.
The prime minister, who took office with the sole aim of negotiating her country’s withdrawal from the European Union, may not stay in power long enough to finish the job.
The trend toward broadening tastes at auction picked up steam at Christie’s with the Hockney and new highs for works by two African-American artists.
Social media has turned out to be the perfect tool for nonbinary people to find — and model — their unique places on the gender spectrum.
Beauvillier had three goals and an assist as the Islanders beat the Rangers for the 12th time in their last 13 games.
Five big thinkers — Regina Barzilay, George Church, Jennifer Egan, Catherine Mohr and Siddhartha Mukherjee — puzzle over the future of the future.
Critics counter that their methods are naïve, offensive or both, but all agree: Either way, multigene testing will lead to a social upheaval.
Homo sapiens was the first species to alter the environment that sustained us — to the point that it might not sustain us anymore.
Comedy helps us understand the world. What about the world we’re headed for?
Caring for a mother who suffers from dementia was really hard. I wish I could do it again.
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
Quotation of the Day for Friday, November 16, 2018.
Cluttered closets? These clever storage solutions (and, before that, a purge) will make them feel bigger and work better.
Corrections appearing in print on Friday, November 16, 2018.
Mr. Zuckerberg said that he wouldn’t step down as chairman and that his No. 2, Sheryl Sandberg, was “doing great work” despite questions about their management.
Only Congressional hearings can answer what the company knew about Russian meddling — and when.
The new seven-year deal is said to be worth $5.1 billion, a significant increase over the current deal for $4.2 billion and eight years.
North Korea did not identify what weapon was tested, but the development could complicate already stalled talks between the United States and North Korea.
The kingdom comes up with another story on the journalist’s murder. The Trump administration appears ready to buy it.
Four decades after the Communist movement’s reign of terror, two surviving senior leaders are held accountable in a genocide verdict that opens the door for other rulings.
Kyle Dolan gets our brains dancing.
Representative Mimi Walters, who has represented Orange County for two terms, was defeated by Katie Porter, a law professor from the University of California, Irvine.
Twelve Congolese soldiers were also killed in a joint military operation against rebels in Congo’s northeast, which is facing a deadly Ebola outbreak, according to the Security Council.
The current president is pushing closer to fascism than even the man behind Watergate.
A throwback leadoff hitter for Boston and a slugging outfielder for Milwaukee both captured the game’s top awards in near landslides.
The ex-state trooper was killed by the police after wounding a district attorney who was sitting in his car near his office building.
Election results still aren’t clear in Florida and Georgia, where lawsuits, recounts and confusion are the order of the day.
A member of the Sinaloa cartel told the jury about a bloody war between his former boss, Joaquín Guzmán Loera, and the Arellano-Felix gang in Tijuana.
The opposition research firm had focused on the internet company’s competition. But ahead of a Senate hearing it had a new target: senators.
Senators Charles E. Grassley and Richard J. Durbin joined forces to insist on a prison sentencing overhaul, a measure backed by President Trump but still facing an uncertain path.
Prosecutors say Edward Gallagher turned bloodthirsty on his eighth deployment, shooting civilians and stabbing a captive. His lawyer called the charges baseless.
Several top marketers were critical of the tech giant after The New York Times reported how it ignored and hid warning signs that it was being exploited to disrupt elections and spread toxic content.
A roster full of promise, but without a permanent coach, looks shapeless, lifeless and directionless in an exhibition game against the English national team.
And the populist war on excellence.
The G.O.P.’s only legislative achievement has been a big disappointment.
The New York metropolitan area was unprepared to deal with a predicted snowfall on Thursday.
Crystal City in Virginia and Long Island City in Queens are about to become home to an internet giant. They will probably never appear the same again.
A 10-month break from The Times’s media column has offered me a renewed perspective on how the news works when it’s moving at the speed of social media.
The nation’s largest housing authority is considering a plan to hand over the management of a third of its apartments to private developers.
Anthony, 34, has struggled since the Knicks traded him to Oklahoma City in 2017. His newest challenge is finding a team to sign him.
The first members of the migrant caravan have begun seeking asylum interviews. Several thousand are expected by the end of the weekend.
On Wednesday, hundreds of people in cities around Ireland protested victim blaming in the justice system’s handling of a sexual-assault case.
The best recent teenage comments in response to our writing prompts — and an invitation to join the ongoing conversation.
A lawsuit against the publisher of the website Daily Stormer for unleashing an online “terror campaign” against a Jewish realtor can proceed.
Need ideas? Our TV critic Margaret Lyons has recommendations, including something creepy, something silly and something doggy.
Debra Tate, the sister of the 1960s actress, talks about why she is selling the memorabilia ahead of the 50th anniversary of the infamous Manson murder.
The director Steve McQueen narrates a sequence from his thriller, which also stars Cynthia Erivo, Michelle Rodriguez and Elizabeth Debicki.
Steve McQueen narrates a sequence from the film featuring Viola Davis, Cynthia Erivo, Michelle Rodriguez and Elizabeth Debicki.
In the On Politics newsletter, talking to the billionaire governor-elect about the path forward for Democrats; plus, a guide to ranked-choice voting.
Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.
The couple and the man were charged with conspiracy and theft for defrauding donors who raised hundreds of thousands of dollars, the authorities said.
As he toured Houston, Jerome H. Powell, the Fed chairman, told residents that the Fed understands the economic recovery has been uneven and parts of the United States remain distressed.
With thousands of homes destroyed in the wildfires, the homeless crisis just got worse.
The highly unusual fratricidal killing last year cast a spotlight on little-known military missions on the continent.