1. Are You Exposed to Too Much Noise? Here’s How to Check. Health, Yesterday

    Noise can damage your heart as well as your hearing, but there are ways to measure your exposure and reduce your risk.

  2. Oklahoma Softball Caps Banner Season With 3rd Straight Title Sports, Yesterday

    The Sooners became only the second team to claim three straight Division I softball titles and did so by ending the season on a record 53-game winning streak.

  3. The June 8 Trump Indictment Documents live blog included one standalone post:
  4. Dr. Ashish Jha, White House Covid Coordinator, Set to Depart This Month U.S., June 8

    Dr. Jha, who oversaw the Biden administration’s pandemic response as it wound down, will return to his post as dean of the School of Public Health at Brown University.

  5. A New Front in Reparations: Seeking the Return of Lost Family Land U.S., June 8

    Black families lost millions in wealth when their lands were seized through eminent domain. Now some are trying to get it back.

  6. Trump’s Justices Didn’t Doom Affirmative Action. Demography Did. Opinion, June 8

    The composition of the Supreme Court has changed, but so has the composition of the country.

  7. I Support My Husband’s Career With Unpaid Work. Can I Stop? Magazine, June 7

    The magazine’s Ethicist columnist on workplace inequities that manifest at home.

  8. The Truth Is, Many Americans Just Don’t Want Black People to Get Ahead Opinion, June 7

    That racial affirmative action in university admissions and elsewhere has survived for so long is remarkable given the powerful forces arrayed against it.

  9. Carl Lewis Hopes to Lead ‘Speed City’ to a National Title Sports, June 7

    Lewis, the American track and field legend, is now head coach of the sport at the University of Houston. He expects excellence, and an N.C.A.A. Division I team title.

  10. Columbia University Drops Out of U.S. News Rankings for Undergraduate Schools U.S., June 6

    The Ivy League school said it would no longer share data with the college guide, the first major university to do so. Its relationship with U.S. News has been up and down.

  11. The College Admissions Process: No Easy Answers Opinion, June 6

    Readers respond to a column by David Brooks. Also: Aid Ukraine, regardless; a court ruling on drag shows; corporate welfare.

  12. He Devoted His Life to Compassion. His Killer Showed None. U.S., June 5

    After graduating from Stanford, David Breaux struggled to find his path — until he found his calling as “the Compassion Guy.”

  13. I’m in High School. I Hope Affirmative Action Is Rejected and Replaced With Something Stronger. Op Ed, June 5

    Asian students lose out with this college admissions system, but so do low-income ones.

  14. ‘Pass Him’: How a British For-Profit College Made Millions Foreign, June 5

    Oxford Business College and others like it make millions, largely by recruiting immigrants. They operate in an opaque corner of the British education system.

  15. College Grads, Do ‘Follow Your Passions’ Letters, June 4

    Advice for college graduates. Also: Right-to-shelter laws; the work commute; teaching reading; Ron DeSantis and Clarence Thomas.

  16. Who Owns the Benin Bronzes? The Answer Just Got More Complicated. Culture, June 4

    Restitution efforts were underway, fueled by news that a museum was being planned in Nigeria to house the treasures. Then a surprising announcement sowed uncertainty.

  17. With Rainbow Flags, 2 Students Test China’s Shrinking L.G.B.T.Q. Space Foreign, June 3

    The students at an elite college in China found themselves on a collision course with the authorities amid a crackdown on gay and transgender expression.

  18. Vigilante Justice Rises in Haiti and Crime Plummets Foreign, June 3

    Civilians have killed at least 160 gang members in Haiti, a human rights group says. Residents say they feel safer, but others worry that it will lead to even more violence.

  19. Go Forth and Argue Op Ed, June 2

    For University of Chicago graduates, I celebrated the need to profoundly disagree.

  20. Alabama Basketball Manager Says He, Not Player, Was at Deadly Shooting Investigative, June 2

    A freshman player sued The Times after it placed him at a crime scene. The newspaper will correct its coverage.

  21. ‘It’s About Connections’: Alicia Graf Mack Remakes Juilliard Dance Arts & Leisure, June 2

    Mack, whom one student called an agent of change, wants to “create a place where people feel like themselves” — and a model for the professional world.

  22. She Attacked Israel and the N.Y.P.D. It Made Her Law School a Target. Metropolitan, June 2

    A student gave a commencement address at the famously progressive CUNY law school. Two weeks later, she was attacked by the tabloids and the mayor, and the school disavowed her speech.

  23. Jacques Bailly, the bee’s pronouncer, has a few tricks to ensure every word is said correctly. Live, June 1

    Mr. Bailly, who won the competition in 1980, tries to make eye contact with the speller and humanize the moment.

  24. Let’s Smash the College Admissions Process Op Ed, June 1

    If affirmative action goes, bigger changes are necessary.

  25. Amitai Etzioni, 94, Dies; Envisioned a Society Built on the Common Good Obits, June 1

    A sociologist, he advised U.S. presidents and other Western leaders while fathering communitarianism, a political middle ground between the left and the right.

  26. Un grupo metodista en un campus de Texas predica el ‘amor inclusivo’ Interactive, June 1

    Los estudiantes de la Universidad de Texas en Austin han encontrado un refugio seguro en The Texas Wesley Foundation, un grupo metodista que tiene las puertas abiertas para todos.

  27. At This Texas Campus Ministry, ‘Inclusive Love’ Is the Mission Interactive, June 1

    Students at the University of Texas in Austin have found a safe haven at the Texas Wesley, a Methodist group whose doors are open to all.

  28. Stony Brook University to Receive $500 Million, an Uncommonly Large Gift Metro, June 1

    Gifts of that size are rare for universities. They’re even rarer for a public institution like Stony Brook, part of New York’s state university system.

  29. New Oral History Peers Back at Obama, His Era and the Tradeoffs He Made Washington, May 31

    The first of 470 interviews of Obama administration officials and others involved in the debates of the time offer a fresh inside look at a consequential presidency.

  30. Honoring the Body Donors Who Are a Medical Student’s ‘First Patient’ Express, May 31

    Gratitude ceremonies give students and faculty members a chance to recognize the sacrifice of those who gave their bodies for medical research and education, and the loved ones they left behind.

  31. Stanford Golf Star Rose Zhang Is Ready for Her Professional Debut Sports, May 30

    Zhang’s career is likely to become a case study in athletic development, long-range planning and skillful marketing, now that college athletes are allowed to make money.

  32. What the Debt Ceiling Deal Means for Student Loan Payments Washington, May 30

    The legislation would prevent President Biden from issuing another last-minute extension on the payments beyond the end of the summer.

  33. A Tale of Paradise, Parking Lots and My Mother’s Berkeley Backyard Magazine, May 30

    Plans to build apartments have sparked a fight between progressive newcomers and nostalgic old-timers — with surprising allegiances in a writer’s hometown.

  34. Texas Lawmakers Pass Ban on D.E.I. Programs at State Universities National, May 29

    It’s the latest state to defund diversity, equity and inclusion initiatives.

  35. Ella dijo que su profesor la acosó sexualmente. La esposa de él la demandó y ganó En español, May 29

    El caso de una estudiante de posgrado y su profesor de historia del arte ilustra el panorama confuso que tiene Japón sobre el uso de la autoridad como herramienta de coerción para fines sexuales.

  36. She Said Her Professor Sexually Harassed Her. His Wife Won Damages. Foreign, May 29

    A case involving a graduate student and her art history professor illustrates the tangled state of sexual power dynamics in Japan.

  37. Elite High School’s Admissions Plan May Face Supreme Court Test Washington, May 29

    The justices will soon rule on race-conscious admissions plans at Harvard and U.N.C. A new appeals court case asks whether schools can use race-neutral tools to achieve racial diversity.

  38. Ian Hacking, Eminent Philosopher of Science and Much Else, Dies at 87 Obits, May 28

    Never limited by categories, his free-ranging intellect delved into physics, probability and anthropology, establishing him as a major thinker.

  39. Stanley Engerman, Revisionist Scholar of Slavery, Dies at 87 Obits, May 27

    His two-volume study, written with Robert W. Fogel, used data to challenge commonly held ideas about American slavery, including that it was unprofitable and inefficient.

  40. A Debt Deal May Be Near, but the Drama Is Not Over N Y T Now, May 26

    Plus, how will “Succession” end? Here’s the latest at the end of Friday.

  41. Students in Belgium Hazing Death Are Sentenced to Fines and Service Foreign, May 26

    Sanda Dia, a 20-year-old Black student at the Catholic University of Leuven, died in 2018 after members of an elite fraternity forced him to drink fish oil, swallow goldfish and stand in an ice-filled trench.

  42. Contributions to College Savings Plans Pick Up as Inflation Eases Business, May 26

    Deposits into 529 savings accounts fell last fall and early this year. But experts say the stock market recovery is helping to attract more money.

  43. Colleges Will Be Able to Hide a Student’s Race on Admissions Applications National, May 26

    If requested, the Common App will conceal basic information on race and ethnicity — a move that could help schools if the Supreme Court ends affirmative action.

  44. The Case Against Student Debt Relief Barely Even Pretends to Make Sense Op Ed, May 26

    A loan servicing agency looks to make more money, not less, if Biden’s plan goes into effect.

  45. Why Universities Should Be More Like Monasteries Op Ed, May 25

    College students need a taste of the monk’s life.

  46. Like It or Not, America Needs Chinese Scientists Op Ed, May 25

    Closing the door will only weaken American leadership in science and technology.

  47. Robert J. Zimmer, Who Promoted Free Speech on Campus, Dies at 75 Obits, May 24

    A mathematician, he was for many years the president of the University of Chicago, where he argued that civility was not a reason to silence discussion.

  48. ‘It Wasn’t a Documentary About Bama Rush Whatsoever!’ Styles, May 24

    A new documentary chronicles the TikTok-fueled phenomenon of sorority rush at the University of Alabama. Those who lived through it have thoughts.

  49. George Washington University Drops Colonial Moniker Express, May 24

    The move comes after criticism of the team’s nickname because of its association with violence toward Native Americans and other colonized people.

  50. With Climate Panel as a Beacon, Global Group Takes On Misinformation Business, May 24

    A group of scholars introduced an international panel to study the digital information landscape, inspired by those who had been warning of the effect of global warming.

  51. The First 10 Words of the African American English Dictionary Are In Styles, May 23

    An exclusive look at a dictionary consisting entirely of words created or reinvented by Black people. (Don’t worry: All three variants of “bussin” are included.)

  52. Bioré and Influencer Apologize After School Shooting Ad Express, May 22

    A Michigan State graduate apologized after she talked about how the school shooting there affected her mental health as part of a paid partnership with the beauty company.

  53. The Castle Where Future Queens Drop the Royal Act Styles, May 22

    At Atlantic College, a school in a 12th-century castle clinging to the windy Welsh coastline, teenage royals take classes on world peace.

  54. Idaho Murder Suspect Declines to Enter Plea National, May 22

    Bryan Kohberger, the former Ph.D. student accused of killing four University of Idaho students, appeared in court Monday after being indicted on murder charges.

  55. Jimmy Butler, the Smiling Villain, Has the Celtics on the Ropes Sports, May 22

    Butler has shaped the Miami Heat in his no-quit, self-assured image, which is bad news for a reeling Boston team that is one loss from elimination in the Eastern Conference finals.

  56. Ron DeSantis’s Takeover of a Progressive College Op Ed, May 22

    What Michelle Goldberg saw in Florida.

  57. The Most Common Graduation Advice Tends to Backfire Op Ed, May 22

    “Follow your passions”? Not so fast.

  58. What Bills Did DeSantis Sign as He Propelled Florida to the Right? Politics, May 21

    Gov. Ron DeSantis ushered in a six-week abortion ban and curriculum restrictions, while expanding capital punishment and concealed carry access as he prepared to run for president.

  59. James de Jongh, Who Put Stories of Slavery Onstage, Dies at 80 Obits, May 20

    His play “Do Lord Remember Me,” constructed from interviews with formerly enslaved people in the 1930s, was first staged in 1978 and has been revived multiple times since.

  60. There Is a Reason Ron DeSantis Wants History Told a Certain Way Op Ed, May 20

    Certain anxieties over education have a familiar ring.

  61. An Auction of Prosthetics, Mermaids and Creepy Dolls to Benefit Sea Turtles Express, May 20

    Some of the more curious pieces of marine debris that wash ashore along the Texas coastline are being sold to support the rehabilitation of marine wildlife.

  62. The Not-So-Genteel Side of Tennis Is in the College Playoffs Sports, May 19

    The N.C.A.A. championships bring a brand of tennis that is not for the faint of heart. This year it’s all going down in steamy Orlando.

  63. Abraham Verghese’s 724-Page Novel Is a Family Affair Book Review, May 19

    The physician-author’s new book, “The Covenant of Water,” contains traces of his mother, his cousin and his own medical experience.

  64. How a Psychologist Confronted Her Own Bipolar Disorder Well, May 19

    When Kay Redfield Jamison, author of “Fires in the Dark,” had a manic episode early in her career, she had to face hard truths about her illness and life.

  65. Expect Interest Rates on Federal Student Loans to Rise Business, May 19

    Rates for undergraduate loans could top 5 percent next school year, adding pressure on families already struggling to pay for college.

  66. America’s Semiconductor Boom Faces a Challenge: Not Enough Workers Washington, May 19

    Strengthened by billions of federal dollars, semiconductor companies plan to create thousands of jobs. But officials say there might not be enough people to fill them.

  67. A University Fired 2 Employees for Including Their Pronouns in Emails Metro, May 19

    The firings set off a debate at Houghton University, a small Christian institution in western New York, which said its decision was not based only on the pronoun listings.

  68. Unions Accuse UPMC of Wielding Market Power Against Workers Science, May 18

    A coalition of unions has filed an antitrust complaint with the Justice Department, accusing the Pennsylvania hospital system of suppressing wages and worsening working conditions.

  69. Bard President Received $150,000 From Foundation Created by Jeffrey Epstein National, May 17

    Leon Botstein, the president of Bard College, said that he donated the money to his school as part of a $1 million gift he gave in 2016.

  70. Robert E. Lucas Jr., Nobel-Winning Conservative Economist, Dies at 85 Obits, May 17

    Challenging the theories of John Maynard Keynes, he questioned the idea that government intervention could help steer the economy.

  71. Idaho Murders Suspect Is Indicted by Grand Jury National, May 17

    Instead of facing a preliminary hearing, the Ph.D. student accused of killing four University of Idaho students will be arraigned on murder charges next week.

  72. The Killing on the Subway: Outrage, Fear, Empathy Letters, May 17

    Readers discuss the arrest of Daniel Penny for killing a mentally ill man and their fears about riding on the subway. Also: Democrats as a working-class party.

  73. Washington Confronts the Challenge of Policing A.I. Business, May 17

    Lawmakers and Sam Altman, the chief executive of OpenAI, agreed that artificial intelligence should be regulated. How to do that remains an open question.

  74. Oxford University Removes Sackler Name From Buildings Foreign, May 16

    The elite British university has become the latest in a long series of institutions to publicly distance themselves from the family because of some of its members’ ties to the opioid crisis.

  75. College Football Player With Down Syndrome Sues School Where He Made History Express, May 16

    Caden Cox said he was traumatized by a campus supervisor who used slurs about people with disabilities and threatened him with a knife.

  76. A Nascent ‘YIMBY’ Movement N Y T Now, May 16

    Housing has become so expensive that college graduates are leaving New York, Los Angeles and other expensive cities.

  77. DeSantis Signs Bill Defunding Diversity Spending in State Schools Politics, May 15

    The legislation is part of a broader Republican effort across the country to target D.E.I. programs.

  78. Una estrategia para el dominio de un partido latinoamericano: la compra de votos En español, May 15

    En las elecciones nacionales de Paraguay, el Times fue testigo de cómo representantes del gobernante Partido Colorado intentaban comprar los votos de las comunidades indígenas.

  79. One Secret to a Latin American Party’s Dominance: Buying Votes Foreign, May 15

    In Paraguay, the Colorado Party has held power for seven decades. On Election Day, it rounds up Indigenous people and pays them for their votes.

  80. Tori Bowie’s Hometown Celebrates Her Life Amid Mystery of Her Death Sports, May 14

    Mourners at a visitation and funeral in Mississippi remembered Tori Bowie as an inspiration on the track while also searching for answers about how her life ended.

  81. Biden Warns of ‘Sinister Forces’ Trying to Reverse Racial Progress Washington, May 13

    The president’s commencement address at Howard University, a historically Black institution, came as Democratic strategists have expressed concerns about muted enthusiasm for Mr. Biden among Black voters.

  82. SATs and Measuring Merit in College Admissions Letters, May 13

    Readers discuss a column by Ross Douthat about colleges no longer requiring SAT scores.

  83. Biden Is Talking to Howard University Students. But Does He Speak to Them? Washington, May 13

    Conversations with students at the historically Black school reveal a more lukewarm support for the president than among their parents’ generation. Here’s what they have to say.

  84. New Play Looks for Dark Humor Beneath the Sarah Lawrence Sex Cult Ordeal Metro, May 13

    A small production that involves faculty and graduates largely mirrors Lawrence Ray’s yearslong exploitation of vulnerable students. Some of his victims object.

  85. CUNY Law School Graduates Turn Their Backs to Mayor Adams Metro, May 12

    As Mayor Eric Adams began speaking at the law school’s commencement service, many of the graduates, in their caps and gowns, turned away from him in a show of protest.

  86. Bernadine Strik, Whose Insights Helped Blueberries Thrive, Dies at 60 Obits, May 12

    A horticulturist, she discovered farming methods that increased yields of the fruit as its health benefits became widely understood and demand for it grew.

  87. U.S. News Releases Its Latest, Disputed Rankings of Law and Medical Schools National, May 11

    After protests and a boycott, the publication has altered its methodology. But the changes are unlikely to placate critics.

  88. Rosalind Franklin and Unsung Women in Science Letters, May 9

    Dr. Franklin and giving credit to women for their scientific contributions. Also: New College of Florida; Black unemployment; housing solutions; Covid risks.

  89. After Long Delay, Moderna Pays N.I.H. for Covid Vaccine Technique Science, February 23

    Moderna has paid $400 million to the government for a chemical technique key to its vaccine. But the parties are still locked in a high-stakes dispute over a different patent.

  90. Three Years Into Covid, We Still Don’t Know How to Talk About It Interactive, February 22

    Most Americans think they know the story of the pandemic. But when a writer immersed himself in a Covid oral-history project, he realized how much we’re still missing.

  91. Opening Up Jobs for Those Without a College Degree Letters, February 7

    Readers react to an editorial urging employers to consider skills and experience, not just degrees. Also: Long Covid; Trump, RINO; online romance scams.

  92. Students Lost One-Third of a School Year to Pandemic, Study Finds Science, January 30

    Learning delays and regressions were most severe in developing countries and among children from low-income backgrounds. And students still haven’t caught up.

  93. Your Tuesday Briefing: Chinese ‘Zero Covid’ Workers Revolt N Y T Now, January 16

  94. Leader of Biden’s Covid Vaccine Effort Is Stepping Down Washington, January 13

    Dr. David A. Kessler took over Operation Warp Speed when President Biden entered office, and his departure signals the end of the program.

  95. The Coronavirus May Spread From Corpses, Scientists Report Science, December 15

    Family members and health care workers should take precautions, experts said.

  96. There’s a Reason There Aren’t Enough Teachers in America. Many Reasons, Actually. Op Ed, December 14

    We are going about education reform all wrong.

  97. Even as China Eases Covid Rules, Some Youths Still Fear a Grim Future Business, December 10

    A sluggish economy continues to leave many young people unemployed, with few job prospects or hopes to tap into the rising incomes their parents enjoyed during boom times.

  98. Your Monday Briefing: The Social Cost of ‘Zero Covid’ National, December 4

    Plus, Iran abolishes the morality police and Russia vows to defy an oil price cap.

  99. Supreme Court to Hear Student Debt Forgiveness Case U.S., December 1

    The justices left in place an injunction blocking the Biden administration’s authority to forgive up to $20,000 in debt per borrower.

  100. A Protest? A Vigil? In Beijing, Anxious Crowds Are Unsure How Far to Go. Foreign, November 28

    In a country where protests are swiftly quashed, many who gathered to voice their discontent — under the watchful eye of the police — were uncertain about how far to go.

  101. Memes, Puns and Blank Sheets of Paper: China’s Creative Acts of Protest Foreign, November 28

    In a country where the authorities have little tolerance for open dissent, demonstrators against Covid restrictions have turned to more subtle methods.

  102. What if You Could Go to the Hospital … at Home? Science, November 19

    Hospital-at-home care is an increasingly common option, and it is often a safer one for older adults. But the future of the approach depends on federal action.

  103. Covid Almost Broke This Hospital. It Also Might Be What Saves It. Metropolitan, November 17

    For decades, smaller “safety net” hospitals like Wyckoff Heights Medical Center, in Brooklyn, have been losing money and are under pressure to close. But the pandemic has shown just how needed they are.

  104. ¿La pandemia te cambió la personalidad? Probablemente en Español, November 17

    El coronavirus lleva dos años perturbando la vida social. Un estudio reciente sugiere que ahora somos menos extrovertidos, creativos, afables y meticulosos, sobre todo los jóvenes.

  105. The Pandemic Generation Goes to College. It Has Not Been Easy. National, November 1

    Students missed a lot of high school instruction. Now many are behind, especially in math, and getting that degree could be harder.

  106. Did the Pandemic Change Your Personality? Possibly. Express, October 22

    For more than two years, Covid disrupted social rituals and rites of passage. Now a recent study suggests we have become less extroverted, creative, agreeable and conscientious. The declines in some traits were sharper among young people.

  107. Lab Manipulations of Covid Virus Fall Under Murky Government Rules Science, October 22

    Mouse experiments at Boston University have spotlighted an ambiguous U.S. policy for research on potentially dangerous pathogens.

  108. Laura Anglin, a Leading New York State and City Official, Dies at 57 Obits, October 18

    She was budget director in Albany and “was one of the unsung heroes” in helping to shape the pandemic response as a deputy mayor under Bill de Blasio.

  109. Back to School and Back to Normal. Or at Least Close Enough. Special Sections, October 6

    As school began this year, we sent reporters to find out how much — or how little — has changed since the pandemic changed everything.

  110. With Online Learning, ‘Let’s Take a Breath and See What Worked and Didn’t Work’ Special Sections, October 6

    The massive expansion of online higher education created a worldwide laboratory to finally assess its value and its future.

  111. ¿Quién tenía la culpa de que los alumnos de la Universidad de Nueva York estuvieran reprobando química orgánica? en Español, October 5

    Maitland Jones, un profesor respetado, defendió sus estándares. Pero los estudiantes hicieron un reclamo y la universidad lo despidió.

  112. At N.Y.U., Students Were Failing Organic Chemistry. Who Was to Blame? National, October 3

    Maitland Jones Jr., a respected professor, defended his standards. But students started a petition, and the university dismissed him.

  113. Marc Lewitinn, Covid Patient, Dies at 76 After 850 Days on a Ventilator Obits, September 9

    While no definitive statistics exist, doctors say Mr. Lewitinn, a retired Manhattan store owner, likely remained on the device longer than any other Covid patient.

  114. Remote Scan of Student’s Room Before Test Violated His Privacy, Judge Rules Express, August 25

    A federal judge said Cleveland State University violated the Fourth Amendment when it used software to scan a student’s bedroom, a practice that has grown during the Covid-19 pandemic.

  115. Down and Dirty in Virus-Laden Sewage, for Journalism Insider, August 23

    For an article on wastewater disease surveillance, Times journalists descended underground to look inside a New York City sewage pipe.

  116. Lo que debes saber para proteger a tus hijos de la viruela del mono en Español, August 22

    Según los expertos, los niños no tienen riesgo alto de infección. Pero ofrecen consejos para cuidar a todos en el regreso a clases, desde los más pequeños hasta los universitarios.

  117. Cómo lloramos a las víctimas de covid en Español, August 18

    En Inglaterra, unos artistas encendieron una estructura en llamas. En la costa de Jersey, se grabaron nombres en conchas y rocas. Con más de seis millones de muertos, los monumentos conmemorativos han ido evolucionando.

  118. How to Protect Against Monkeypox as School Starts Well, August 17

    Experts say children are not at a high risk of infection. But they have advice to keep everyone — from toddlers to college kids — safe.

  119. Wastewater Disease Tracking: A Photographic Journey From the Sewer to the Lab Interactive, August 17

    Here’s how a scrappy team of scientists, public health experts and plumbers is embracing wastewater surveillance as the future of disease tracking.

  120. How We Mourn Covid’s Victims Express, August 9

    In Britain, artists lit a structure aflame. At the Jersey Shore, names were carved on shells and rocks. With more than six million dead, memorials have evolved along the way.

  121. Your Monday Briefing N Y T Now, July 25

    Russia looks to Africa.

  122. Two Years Later, We Still Don’t Understand Long Covid. Why? Op Ed, June 21

    Dr. Lekshmi Santhosh parses what research has illuminated about long Covid, and what questions remain.

  123. ‘Don’t Lose Hope’: Addressing the Breakdown of College Education Op Ed, June 5

    Jonathan Malesic responds to readers concerned about the breakdown in college students’ learning since Covid.

  124. College Enrollment Drops, Even as the Pandemic’s Effects Ebb National, May 26

    A generation of students may be weighing the value of college versus its cost, questioning whether college is still the ticket to the middle class.

  125. Some universities and schools in the U.S. are reimposing indoor mask mandates. National, May 25

    The moves are a sign that while the academic year may be coming to a close, the pandemic is still not.

  126. Why Many College Students Are Struggling Letters, May 23

    Readers discuss the current malaise among many college students. Also: The Oklahoma abortion ban; stopping gun violence; remote work and the climate.

  127. Your Tuesday Briefing: Russia’s Faltering Campaign N Y T Now, May 16

    Plus climate’s role in Australia’s upcoming election and a Covid-19 protest at Peking University.

  128. Jacinda Ardern, whose restrictions buffered New Zealand from the worst of the pandemic, tests positive. Express, May 14

    The prime minister’s rules kept transmission at bay for two years, and by the time the highly infectious Omicron variant hit, the vast majority of New Zealand’s population had been vaccinated.

  129. Nearing a Grim Milestone: One Million U.S. Covid Deaths Letters, May 13

    Readers ponder an impending horrible milestone. Also: Grief in our times; college debt; policies and public opinion; students’ letters.

  130. My College Students Are Not OK Op Ed, May 13

    Late assignments, failed tests, sleeping in class: Welcome to the pandemic-era university.

  131. Lincoln College to Close, Hurt by Pandemic and Ransomware Attack Express, May 9

    The predominantly Black college in Illinois will cease operations Friday after 157 years, having failed to raise millions to recover from the pandemic and a cyberattack that originated in Iran.