1. 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.

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

    The end of medical ideology.

  3. 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.

  4. 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.

  5. Fabricantes de vacunas contra la covid se quedaron con 1400 millones de dólares en anticipos por pedidos cancelados en Español, February 4

    El programa responsable de vacunar a los pobres del mundo ha estado negociando para tratar de cancelar sus acuerdos con las farmacéuticas por las dosis que ya no necesita, según documentos confidenciales.

  6. Kyrie Irving Asks the Nets to Trade Him Sports, February 3

    The Nets guard, who will be a free agent this summer, wants out of Brooklyn just months after he caused an uproar by linking to an antisemitic film on social media.

  7. Hong Kong Tries to Repair Its Battered Image With Plane Ticket Giveaway Express, February 3

    The city’s reputation has been hammered by protests, a harsh security law and strict Covid measures. It hopes a giveaway of 500,000 plane tickets woos back tourists.

  8. The End of the Pandemic Emergency in the U.S. The Daily, February 3

    The chapter is closing on three years of special public health measures, but that doesn’t mean Covid is over.

  9. In Maine, a Rare Influx of New Residents, and a Housing Crunch National, February 3

    New arrivals over the last few years have fueled hopes of population growth, but workers increasingly struggle to find housing in a market gone wild.

  10. Why Are So Many Americans Dying Right Now? Op Ed, February 2

    Where are the country’s quite large numbers of deaths actually coming from?

  11. Forget Pandemic Puppies. Meet the Inflation Chicken. Business, February 2

    People are snapping up chickens that are “heavy layers” in response to egg inflation. The chick situation holds lessons about the broader economy.

  12. Who Should Get a Covid Booster Now? New Data Offers Some Clarity. Well, February 2

    If you are high-risk, the answer is straightforward. If you are low-risk, there is less consensus.

  13. ¿Las pruebas rápidas aún funcionan? en Español, February 2

    Aunque pueden dar falsos negativos, siguen siendo una herramienta valiosa para detener la propagación de la COVID-19. Consultamos a expertos para usarlas de la manera más efectiva.

  14. Your Thursday Briefing: Rising Militancy in Pakistan N Y T Now, February 1

    Also, Adani Enterprises pulls its offering and soldiers die on both sides in Bakhmut.

  15. What the End of the Covid Public Health Emergency Could Mean for You Well, February 1

    The emergency expires in May, complicating access to tests and treatment in the U.S.

  16. Asia Is Loosening Rules on Masks. Here’s Why People Still Wear Them. Foreign, February 1

    Many other countries dropped pandemic mask requirements months ago. But in places like South Korea, which got rid of its rule this week, masks remain common.

  17. Vaccine Makers Kept $1.4 Billion in Prepayments for Canceled Covid Shots for the World’s Poor Science, February 1

    Separately, Johnson & Johnson is demanding additional payment for unwanted shots, confidential documents show.

  18. It’s as if Nothing Ever Happened Here in China Op Ed, February 1

    China left its vulnerable people to fend for themselves in a deadly Covid outbreak.

  19. Republicans Assail Vaccine and Mandates With Misleading Claims Washington, February 1

    The House debated for hours on Tuesday before voting for measures that would end a public health emergency and a vaccine mandate for some health care workers.

  20. House Votes to End Covid Precautions as G.O.P. Uses Pandemic in Political Attacks Washington, January 31

    Republicans in Congress are seeking to capitalize on discontent about the federal coronavirus response while the party’s presidential contenders are vying to be the biggest foe of restrictions.

  21. Your Wednesday Briefing: China Rebounds N Y T Now, January 31

    Also, Russia’s resilient economy and Sri Lanka’s enduring struggle.

  22. Deer Could Be a Reservoir of Old Coronavirus Variants, Study Suggests Science, January 31

    Even after Delta became the dominant variant in humans, Alpha and Gamma continued to circulate in white-tailed deer, according to new research.

  23. When Animals Are Used in Research Letters, January 31

    Readers discuss experimentation on lab animals. Also: Racism in America; preparing for the next pandemic; maternal deaths; Amazon’s donations.

  24. China’s Covid Tsunami Recedes, Bringing Relief, Grief and Anxiety Foreign, January 31

    Officials say an onslaught of infections has slowed, and many people seem eager to move on. But fresh flare-ups could bring more illness and deaths.

  25. An Underused Covid Treatment N Y T Now, January 31

    Doctors are now a major barrier to Paxlovid.

  26. U.S. Plans to End Public Health Emergency for Covid in May Washington, January 31

    The end of the emergency, planned for May 11, will bring about a complex set of policy changes and signals a new chapter in the government’s pandemic response.

  27. 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.

  28. The Pandemic Used-Car Boom Is Coming to an Abrupt End Business, January 30

    Dealership are seeing sales and prices drop as consumers tighten their belts, putting financial pressure on companies, like Carvana, that grew fast in recent years.

  29. Chinese Travel Is Set to Return. The Question Is, When? Travel, January 29

    The country has dropped restrictions on overseas journeys for its citizens, but once-popular destinations are still waiting for the flood of vacationers to arrive.

  30. Novak Djokovic Comes Full Circle at the Australian Open Sports, January 29

    Deported a year ago and unable to play in 2022’s first Grand Slam tournament, Djokovic deeply felt this major title, his 22nd, calling it “a huge relief.”

  31. How a Pre-Wedding Diet Led to an Eating Disorder Styles, January 28

    One bride talks about how the desire to lose weight quickly spiraled out of control.

  32. Expert Panel Votes for Stricter Rules on Risky Virus Research Science, January 27

    The White House will decide whether to adopt the panel’s recommendations on so-called gain of function experiments.

  33. Deaths Among Pregnant Women and New Mothers Rose Sharply During Pandemic Science, January 27

    The fatalities, occurring disproportionately among Native American and Black women, were linked not just to medical complications but also to homicides and accidents.

  34. Thank You for ‘Navigating’ the Pandemic Interactive, January 27

    What does the corporate world have in common with life at sea? Both rely on a good navigator.

  35. Covid Cases Spread to 9/11 Defendants at Guantánamo Bay Washington, January 27

    The military has declined to comment on the magnitude of the outbreak at the wartime prison.

  36. A Federal Court Blocks California’s New Medical Misinformation Law Business, January 26

    California’s law sought to punish doctors who give patients false information about Covid-19.

  37. Covid Vaccines Targeting Omicron Should Be Standard, Panel Says Science, January 26

    As advisers to the Food and Drug Administration endorsed ending one era of the Covid vaccination campaign, they also grappled with its future.

  38. Your Friday Briefing: China’s Campaign Against ‘Zero-Covid’ Protesters N Y T Now, January 26

    Also, Russian missile attacks in Ukraine and a major deal for Indian women’s cricket.

  39. In China’s Crackdown on Protesters, a Familiar Effort to Blame Foreign Powers Foreign, January 26

    The protests against “zero Covid” were a rare rebuke of Xi Jinping’s rule, and Beijing apparently seeks to deter those who might have been emboldened by them.

  40. U.S. Economy Showed Momentum at Year’s End, Defying Recession Fears Business, January 26

    The continued growth in the fourth quarter showed the resilience of consumers and businesses in the face of inflation and rising interest rates.

  41. The January 26 Gdp Growth Inflation live blog included one standalone post:
  42. Why The Times is resuming its emphasis on annualized figures for G.D.P. Business, January 26

    The pandemic shock is no longer producing exceptional economic gyrations.

  43. Your Next Hospital Bed Might Be at Home Magazine, January 26

    In a time of strained capacity, the “hospital at home” movement is figuring out how to create an inpatient level of care anywhere.

  44. Obamacare Sign-Ups Top 16 Million for 2023, Setting Another Record Washington, January 26

    Enrollment in plans through the Affordable Care Act’s marketplaces broke last year’s record, with particularly high growth in Florida, Texas and Georgia.

  45. N.I.H. Did Not Properly Track a Group Studying Coronaviruses, Report Finds Science, January 26

    An internal federal watchdog said that the health agency had not given adequate oversight to EcoHealth Alliance, which had been awarded $8 million in grants.

  46. A Farewell, for Now N Y T Now, January 25

    In our final edition of the Virus Briefing newsletter, we offer parting thoughts from those who’ve covered the pandemic.

  47. Britain’s Cautionary Tale of Self-Destruction Op Ed, January 25

    It’s in a state of serious decline, and not just because of Brexit.

  48. Tech Downsizes N Y T Now, January 25

    The drumbeat of layoffs in Silicon Valley is partly a result of how the pandemic upended the economy.

  49. Do Rapid Tests Still Work? Well, January 25

    They can result in false negatives, but they remain a valuable tool in stopping the spread of Covid-19. Here’s how to use them most effectively.

  50. Utah Plastic Surgeon Sold Fake Covid-19 Vaccine Cards for $50, U.S. Says Express, January 24

    Dr. Michael Kirk Moore and three of his associates were indicted this month in a scheme that federal prosecutors said lasted from May 2021 to September 2022.

  51. Your Wednesday Briefing: Ukraine Cracks Down on Corruption N Y T Now, January 24

    Also, another mass shooting in California and New Zealand’s next leader.

  52. The Indirect Ways the U.S. Can Help China Avoid Covid Catastrophe Op Ed, January 24

    It’s in the United States’ best interest to find ways to aid China.

  53. Chris Hipkins, New Zealand’s New Leader, Hopes to Put Ardern Behind Him Foreign, January 24

    Mr. Hipkins, who was sworn in on Wednesday, has nine months to persuade voters who cooled on Jacinda Ardern’s government that he’s a fresh alternative.

  54. The Chicago Home Was Designed for Parties. Then the Parties Stopped. Real Estate, January 24

    Before the pandemic, turning a house into a hub for big gatherings seemed like a good idea.

  55. Long Covid Is Keeping Significant Numbers of People Out of Work, Study Finds Business, January 24

    An analysis of workers’ compensation claims in New York found that 71 percent of claimants with long Covid needed continuing medical treatment or were unable to work for six months or more.

  56. Ron DeSantis Likes His Culture Wars for a Reason Op Ed, January 24

    The governor of Florida has built his national political image on well-timed and strategically chosen battles that mask his economic agenda.

  57. A Year in the Juvenile Justice System Book Review, January 24

    “Children of the State” immerses the author Jeff Hobbs in the world of three American institutions. What he discovers is an open question.

  58. They Poured Their Savings Into Homes That Were Never Built Interactive, January 24

    What is it like to pour your life savings into apartments that might never get built?

  59. Jacinda Ardern, the Star Who Didn’t Quite Deliver Op Ed, January 24

    Her political fate was up to New Zealand voters, and they’re ready to move on.

  60. Emailing Your Doctor May Carry a Fee Science, January 24

    More hospitals and medical practices have begun charging for doctors’ responses to patient queries, depending on the level of medical advice.

  61. F.D.A. Outlines a Plan for Annual Covid Boosters Science, January 23

    In advance of a scientific meeting on Thursday, officials proposed offering new shots to Americans each fall, a strategy long employed against the flu.

  62. Back on the Bench to Announce Opinions, Supreme Court Rules Against a Veteran Washington, January 23

    The unanimous ruling was the first one summarized by a justice since the start of the coronavirus pandemic and an indication that the court is off to a slow start this term.

  63. In New Zealand, Sauvignon Wishes and Sashimi Dreams Travel, January 23

    A road trip in the country’s South Island offered perfect wines, stunning views, intimate restaurants and the chance to make a pilgrimage to a salmon Shangri-La.

  64. How Kevin McCarthy Forged an Ironclad Bond With Marjorie Taylor Greene Washington, January 23

    The close alliance that has developed between the speaker and the hard-right Georgia Republican explains his rise, how he might govern and the heavy influence of the extremes on the new House G.O.P. majority.

  65. Ron DeSantis Stokes the Flames Interactive, January 23

    It has been a busy month for the Florida governor as he stokes divisive cultural issues.

  66. More Prisoners Contract the Coronavirus at Guantánamo Bay Washington, January 23

    The military allowed two detainees to meet with lawyers this weekend even as the number of confirmed cases rose to one-third of the prison population.

  67. Your Monday Briefing: A Lunar New Year Shooting N Y T Now, January 22

    Also, New Zealand’s next leader and a Lunar New Year travel surge in China.

  68. Families Struggle as Pandemic Program Offering Free School Meals Ends Washington, January 22

    A federal benefit guaranteeing free school meals to millions more students has expired as food prices have risen. Many families are feeling the pinch.

  69. A Reporter’s Protection Summary, January 22

    To tell the story of deadly viruses, journalists must sometimes wear bulky, impermeable outfits to interview news subjects.

  70. China Cautiously Takes to the Road for Lunar New Year Foreign, January 22

    With strict Covid restrictions lifted weeks ahead of the country’s most important holiday, millions, joyful yet anxious, could finally travel and reunite with family.

  71. Layoffs at Tech Giants Reverse Small Part of Pandemic Hiring Spree Business, January 21

    Some of the biggest tech companies have announced tens of thousands of job cuts. But even after the layoffs, their work forces are still behemoths.

  72. Chris Hipkins Poised to Replace Jacinda Ardern as New Zealand’s Leader Foreign, January 20

    Mr. Hipkins, a household name in New Zealand for his role overseeing the country’s response to the pandemic, was nominated to succeed Jacinda Ardern as leader of the governing Labour Party.

  73. 3 Relatives Get Life in Prison for Killing Security Guard Over Mask Dispute Express, January 20

    The three people were sentenced to life in prison without parole in the fatal shooting of a Flint, Mich., security guard in 2020.

  74. A Mother, a Daughter, a Deadly Journey The Daily, January 20

    An increasing number of migrants are trying to pass through the dangerous terrain connecting South and Central America. What forces them to take that route?

  75. Foodie Fever Dreams Can’t Keep Restaurants Afloat Op Ed, January 20

    The business must reinvent itself to survive.

  76. A New Report Outlines a Vision for National Wastewater Surveillance Science, January 20

    The Covid-19 pandemic demonstrated the promise of tracking pathogens in sewage. Now, the nation needs to act on it, experts say.

  77. Coronavirus Outbreak at Guantánamo Bay Halts Legal Meetings Washington, January 19

    Lawyers had reached the base on the first war court flight of 2023. Then the prison canceled this week’s meetings because a former C.I.A. prisoner got sick with Covid.

  78. How Covid’s Bitter Divisions Tarnished a Liberal Icon Foreign, January 19

    In a part of the world where coronavirus restrictions lingered, Jacinda Ardern struggled to get beyond her association with pandemic policy.

  79. Betting on Gotham N Y T Now, January 19

    The pandemic may finally have cleared the way for a casino in New York City.

  80. It’s Dry January. Pour One Out for the Bar Owners. Metropolitan, January 19

    Between the “tripledemic,” the economy, holiday fatigue and the temporarily sober, businesses are suffering.

  81. Entrepreneurs Flee China’s Heavy Hand: ‘You Don’t Have to Stay There’ Business, January 19

    Weary of crackdowns and lockdowns, businesspeople are moving out of China and taking their wealth with them. Many have found a new home in Singapore.

  82. Tunisian Cave Village Empties Out in Face of Drought and Modernity’s Draw Foreign, January 19

    For 1,000 years, homes dug into a desert cliff have sheltered olive farmers and sheep herders from summer heat and winter cold. But an exodus threatens its future. “We are left alone here.”

  83. Sister André, World’s Oldest Known Person, Is Dead at 118 Foreign, January 18

    A French nun, she lived through two world wars and the 1918 flu pandemic and, more than a century later, survived Covid-19. She enjoyed a bit of wine and chocolate daily.

  84. Why Kids’ Medication Shortages Aren’t Going Away Op Ed, January 18

    There are weaknesses baked into the supply chain.

  85. So Far So Good? Biden Hopes So. Book Review, January 18

    Chris Whipple’s “The Fight of His Life” chronicles the administration in medias res.

  86. A Better Covid Winter N Y T Now, January 17

    Covid hospitalizations have not surged so far this season.

  87. China’s Abrupt Reversal of ‘Zero Covid’ The Daily, January 17

    What caused the about-face in strategy, and what does it tell us about the country’s leaders?

  88. China’s Population Falls, Heralding a Demographic Crisis Business, January 17

    Deaths outnumbered births last year for the first time in six decades. Experts see major implications for China, its economy and the world.

  89. China’s Economy Stumbled Last Year With Covid Lockdowns Hobbling Growth Business, January 17

    New government data shows that growth for the year fell far short of Beijing’s goal. With Covid curbs lifted but the pandemic’s course uncertain, hope and fear cloud the forecast.

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

  91. China’s Latest Source of Unrest: Unpaid ‘Zero Covid’ Workers Foreign, January 16

    Companies that reaped windfalls helping the government implement strict ‘zero Covid’ controls are now struggling to pay and keep workers.

  92. Novak Djokovic Returns to the Australian Open, No Longer a Villain Sports, January 16

    Djokovic’s deportation was major news in January 2022, but a year later, the Grand Slam tournament, country and sport seem eager to move on.

  93. After a Burst of New Businesses, a Cooling Economy Intrudes Business, January 15

    The pandemic has brought a boom in entrepreneurship, but higher interest rates, a chill in venture capital and fears of recession now pose obstacles.

  94. China Reports Nearly 60,000 Covid-Linked Deaths Since Lifting Restrictions Foreign, January 14

    The unexpected disclosure was made as the country faces mounting criticism for providing unreliable data on its latest coronavirus outbreak.

  95. Happy New Year. Now Please Stay Home. Styles, January 14

    Sniffles, coughs and sneezes have become January’s familiar cacophony.

  96. My Boss Told My Co-workers That I Had Covid. Isn’t That Illegal? Real Estate, January 14

    Federal guidelines require employees’ health information to be kept confidential. But employers also have an obligation to protect the workplace.

  97. No Increased Stroke Risk Linked to Pfizer’s Covid Boosters, Federal Officials Say Science, January 14

    An uptick hinted at in surveillance data was a mirage, the officials said.

  98. 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.

  99. What to Know About the New Omicron Variant Interactive, January 12

    The XBB.1.5 subvariant is quickly rising in the northeast United States.

  100. Tengo covid leve, ¿debería tomar Paxlovid? en Español, January 12

    Los expertos dicen que tomar este antiviral ayuda a evitar algunos síntomas persistentes de covid y la hospitalización. Pero los malentendidos impiden que más personas tomen el fármaco.

  101. The ‘Kraken’ Subvariant N Y T Now, January 11

    What to know about XBB.1.5.

  102. The Shed Changes Leadership Structure Culture, January 11

    In the face of financial challenges, the arts institution is making adjustments: Alex Poots, its founding artistic director and chief executive, will now just focus on being artistic director.

  103. How Has the Pandemic Changed You? N Y T Now, January 11

    As our newsletter about the coronavirus comes to an end, we’re asking readers one final question.

  104. How the Coachella of Economics Can Survive Covid Op Ed, January 11

    Attendance at the world’s biggest conference of economists plummeted this year.

  105. As China Reopens, Online Finger-Pointing Shows a Widening Gulf Foreign, January 11

    The Communist Party’s efforts to limit discord over its sudden “zero Covid” pivot are being challenged with increasing rancor, including from its own supporters.

  106. El brote de covid en Shanghái, en imágenes en Español, January 11

    Las autoridades de salud de la ciudad declararon la semana pasada que hasta el 70 por ciento de los 26 millones de habitantes de la ciudad se habían infectado.

  107. Your Wednesday Briefing: Shanghai’s Devastating Outbreak N Y T Now, January 10

    Also, the eight warmest years on record and a fragile political alliance in the Philippines.

  108. This Is What Shanghai’s Covid Outbreak Looks Like Foreign, January 10

    The Chinese city is being gripped by a massive Covid wave, leading to a surge in hospitalizations and crowded funeral homes.

  109. Grant Wahl Was a Loving Husband. I Will Always Protect His Legacy. Op Ed, January 8

    Anti-vaccine harassment cannot stand.

  110. As China Lifts Pandemic Border Controls, Mixed Feelings at Home and Abroad Foreign, January 8

    Friends and families are planning reunions; tourists are booking flights. But amid the anticipation, there’s a whiff of anxiety.

  111. Health Experts Warily Eye XBB.1.5, the Latest Omicron Subvariant Science, January 7

    A young version of the coronavirus makes up one-quarter of Covid cases across the United States and over 70 percent of new cases in the Northeast.

  112. The January 7 Coronavirus Questions live blog included one standalone post:
  113. S.E.C. Inquiry Into Former Senator’s Stock Sales Is Closed Without Charges Washington, January 6

    The Securities and Exchange Commission ended its investigation into former Senator Richard Burr, three years after he sold more than $1.6 million in stocks following Covid-19 briefings.

  114. Looking for Elbow Room, Louvre Limits Daily Visitors to 30,000 Culture, January 6

    With attendance surging back, the museum wants to offer “a moment of pleasure” — and relieve that Mona Lisa problem.

  115. China’s Covid Surge Threatens Villages as Lunar New Year Approaches Foreign, January 6

    Millions are expected to travel home this month, spreading Covid to rural communities where health care services are woefully underdeveloped.

  116. America’s Covid Test Requirement for Chinese Travelers Is a Farce Op Ed, January 5

    The policy for Chinese travelers relies on racial bias rather than science.

  117. Biden Administration Defends Student Loan Cancellation at Supreme Court Washington, January 5

    In a brief filed with the justices, the president’s lawyers argued that his administration had acted within its authority in moving to forgive hundreds of billions in student debt.

  118. A Democrat’s Unusual, Up-Close View of DeSantis Politics, January 5

    Jared Moskowitz worked closely with the Florida governor as his emergency management czar. Now, he’s joining Congress.

  119. China’s unfolding tragedy N Y T Now, January 4

    Plus reader’s pandemic photos, then and now.

  120. E.U. Urges Nations to Require Negative Covid Tests for Travelers From China Foreign, January 4

    In a diplomatically fraught move, the bloc advised its 27 members to put restrictions in place as Chinese tourists prepare to return to global destinations.

  121. Sunak Makes Sweeping Pledges to Britons, Promising Path to Prosperity Foreign, January 4

    His promises represented an effort to regain momentum at a time of steep challenges for Britain, but some pressing problems, like the National Health Service, defy easy solutions.

  122. Broadway Bounces Back With ‘Best Week Since the Before Times’ Culture, January 4

    Broadway shows grossed $51.9 million during the holiday week, the most since 2019, and “The Lion King” set a record for the most earned by any show in a single week.

  123. 9 Pandemic Narratives We’re Getting Wrong Op Ed, January 4

    We’re replacing pandemic narratives of enormous complexity with just-so stories.

  124. The ‘Golden Gays’ Return to the Stage in the Philippines Foreign, January 4

    They formed a community meant to support and shelter gay people who had been cast aside by society. Decades later, they are still living together, hosting pageants to help make ends meet.

  125. Why Saving Kids Is Bad Business in America Op Ed, January 4

    For hospitals, pediatrics isn’t as lucrative as adult health care — and we’ve been underinvesting in kids for decades.

  126. Your Wednesday Briefing: Chaos in the U.S. House Speaker Race N Y T Now, January 3

    Also, China threatens countermeasures against travel restrictions.

  127. Damar Hamlin’s Collapse Tests Buffalo Again: ‘Karma Owes Us’ Metro, January 3

    In a wrenching year for the city, the Bills offered a beloved distraction, until the horrifying collapse of their 24-year-old safety on Monday night.

  128. China Denounces Covid Testing Rules Imposed on Its Travelers Foreign, January 3

    A government spokeswoman said Beijing would consider reciprocal measures against countries that have sought to limit travelers arriving from China.

  129. ¿Qué tan grave es el brote de COVID-19 en China? en Español, January 3

    Debido a la falta de información creíble del gobierno chino, los investigadores de todo el mundo están buscando pistas para determinar el tamaño y la gravedad de la oleada.

  130. Wave of Job-Switching Has Employers on a Training Treadmill Business, January 3

    The rise in turnover since the pandemic started has a cost in productivity: “It’s taking longer to get stuff out the door.”

  131. Your Tuesday Briefing: A Major Ukrainian Strike N Y T Now, January 2

    Also, China’s uncertain economic recovery.

  132. De China a México: este podría ser el rumbo de la globalización en Español, January 2

    Las empresas estadounidenses buscan limitar su exposición a los inconvenientes de fabricar mercancías en China y están trasladando su producción.

  133. This Land Becomes Their Land. New U.S. Citizens Hit a 15-Year High National, January 2

    Nearly one million immigrants became Americans in 2022 after the pandemic delayed the process and prevented hundreds of thousands of people from voting in the 2020 election.

  134. Why China’s Economy Faces a Perilous Road to Recovery Business, January 2

    Years of lockdowns took a brutal toll on businesses. Now, the rapid spread of Covid after a chaotic reopening has deprived them of workers and customers.

  135. China’s Young Elite Clamber for Government Jobs. Some Come to Regret It. Business, January 2

    With youth unemployment high, millions will take this month’s Civil Service exam. But for those who get jobs, the reality can be monotonous work that blurs the line with personal lives.

  136. Don’t Honor Those With a Nazi History Letters, January 1

    Readers discuss a guest essay about U.S. institutions that honor former Nazis. Also: Wearing masks; inaccessible historic houses.

  137. ‘OK, Mexico, Save Me’: After China, This Is Where Globalization May Lead Business, January 1

    As American companies seek to limit their exposure to the pitfalls of making goods in China, some are moving production to Mexico.

  138. Russia’s War Could Make It India’s World Foreign, December 31

    The invasion of Ukraine, compounding the effects of the pandemic, has contributed to the ascent of a giant that defies easy alignment. It could be the decisive force in a changing global system.

  139. Cheer Up! The World Is Better Off Than You Think. Op Ed, December 31

    The year 2022 was not great. But even in the midst of overlapping calamities, progress is being made.

  140. Anthony Fauci Quietly Shocked Us All Op Ed, December 31

    An ACT UP veteran remembers the doctor’s AIDS legacy.

  141. Readers Sent Us Pandemic Photos in 2020. Here’s How Their Lives Look Now. Interactive, December 31

    Family reunions, play dates and holidays never looked so good. But for some, isolation and sadness linger.

  142. What TikTok Told Us About the Economy in 2022 Business, December 31

    From Barbiecore to revenge travel, social media trends gave us a clear picture of the forces reshaping the economy.

  143. The Met’s Efforts to Increase Ticket Sales for Operas Letters, December 30

    Readers praise plans for more contemporary works. Also: Zelensky and American values; protecting the minority; remote work; the Groucho exception.

  144. Xi and Putin Meet Again, Two Strongmen in a Weak Moment Foreign, December 30

    Russia is isolated by its invasion of Ukraine and needs China more than ever. But China, facing a Covid crisis, is in no position to risk sanctions.

  145. What Happened in 2022? A Look at the Year, in Charts. Interactive, December 30

    Ten charts to recap the trends and main events of 2022.

  146. Welcome to Little Kiwi, N.Y.C. Foreign, December 30

    Young New Zealanders are once again venturing back out into the world.

  147. How Bad Is China’s Covid Outbreak? It’s a Scientific Guessing Game. Foreign, December 29

    In the absence of credible information from the Chinese government, researchers around the world are looking for any clues to determine the size and severity of the surge.

  148. After Half a Century, Fauci Prepares for Life After Government Washington, December 29

    The nation’s top infectious disease expert, whose last day as a federal employee is Saturday, plans to write a memoir and wants to encourage people to go into public service.

  149. Personal Stories About Coming Out Letters, December 29

    Readers are moved by a column by Charles Blow and offer their own experiences. Also: Santos’s lies; Covid in China; digital payments; ableist language.

  150. China Responds to U.S. Covid Testing Rule With a Collective Shrug Foreign, December 29

    The U.S. travel rule drew a muted response in a country grappling with outbreaks and where mass, regular Covid testing was up until recently a daily reality for many millions of people.