1. Boris Johnson Resigns From Parliament World, Yesterday

    The former prime minister quit after getting a confidential report about whether he had lied to lawmakers about lockdown-breaking parties.

  2. What All the Single Ladies (and Men) Say About the Economy Business, Yesterday

    A major jeweler claims the pandemic may have prevented people from meeting their future fiancés, cutting demand for engagement rings. Inflation and anxiety among shoppers haven’t helped.

  3. 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.

  4. Wild Mammals Roamed When Covid Kept Humans Home Science, June 8

    Strict pandemic lockdowns may have allowed animals to range more widely and spend time closer to roads, a new study suggests.

  5. Those Businesses That Pivoted During the Pandemic? Some Are Still Pivoting. Business, June 8

    A challenging time proved to be fertile ground for experimentation that continues to pay off.

  6. What Wildfire Smoke, Gas Stoves and Covid Tell Us About Our Air Opinion, June 7

    Wildfire smoke underscores the need for better indoor air quality.

  7. Russia and Saudi Arabia’s Oil Partnership Shows Strain Business, June 7

    Analysts said the countries’ mutual need to keep energy prices high would help them maintain close ties, despite signs that Moscow has undercut previous deals.

  8. Can a Dance Class Free Men’s Bodies in a Place Meant to Contain Them? Arts, June 7

    An arts program in a California state facility disproves the idea that “nobody dances in prison,” encouraging inmates to channel their lives and emotions into movement.

  9. Her Symptoms Suggested Long Covid. But Was That Too Obvious? Magazine, June 7

    Doctors make assumptions about a case — and those assumptions can sometimes cloud their judgment.

  10. Hotelier Writes Off San Francisco, Citing ‘Major Challenges’ Business, June 6

    Park Hotels & Resorts said it stopped making payments on a $725 million loan tied to two prominent hotels in a city hit hard by pandemic-related changes.

  11. World Bank Projects Weak Global Growth Amid Rising Interest Rates Business, June 6

    A new report projects that economic growth will slow this year and remain weak in 2024.

  12. Robert Kennedy Jr., With Musk, Pushes Right-Wing Ideas and Misinformation U.S., June 5

    Mr. Kennedy, a long-shot Democratic presidential candidate with surprisingly high polling numbers, said he wanted to close the Mexican border and attributed the rise of mass shootings to pharmaceutical drugs.

  13. U.K. Government Refuses to Give Boris Johnson’s Texts to Covid Inquiry Foreign, June 1

    A panel examining how Britain handled the pandemic wants copies of the former prime minister’s text messages, but the government is taking the matter to court.

  14. Trump and Cuomo Agree on One Thing: DeSantis Mishandled Covid Politics, June 1

    The two combative men from Queens have often been antagonists, but now they both see an opening to attack the Florida governor over his pandemic leadership.

  15. Sunak Still Can’t Put the Johnson and Truss Debacles Behind Him World, May 31

    Boris Johnson’s misadventures still make headlines, but Prime Minister Rishi Sunak’s bigger problem is high inflation and soaring bond yields reminiscent of those that toppled Liz Truss.

  16. An Inside Look at Covid’s Lasting Damage to the Lungs Interactive, May 31

    This 3-D reconstruction of lung scans reveals damage that has lingered for years in patients who became severely ill early in the pandemic.

  17. Why Are Remote Corporate Workers Having More Fun? Co-Working Spaces. Projects and Initiatives, May 31

    For many, shared offices have become an escape from often chaotic homes — and a chance to join a community. Are they the future of co-working?

  18. Larger Screens, Heated Seats, Sushi: Theater Owners Want You Back Business, May 31

    After scraping by during the pandemic, cinemas are hoping to lure back moviegoers by spending millions of dollars on upgrades.

  19. 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.

  20. Alberta’s Vote Will Test American-Style Far-Right Politics Foreign, May 29

    An election in Alberta will be a test of a premier who has said that she models her politics after those of prominent right-wing U.S. politicians.

  21. Cathay Pacific Fights to Emerge From the Long Shadow of Covid Business, May 29

    Pandemic lockdowns, on the heels of the turmoil of pro-democracy protests, hurt an airline that relied on Hong Kong as a vibrant gateway to Asia.

  22. Your Monday Briefing: A U.S. debt-limit deal N Y T Now, May 28

    Also, a reader-made playlist.

  23. What if There Was Never a Pandemic Again? Op Ed, May 28

    Pandemics are not inevitable.

  24. Japón deja los cubrebocas y la entrenadora de sonrisas tiene mucho trabajo En español, May 28

    Después de tres años pandémicos de mascarillas omnipresentes, algunos japoneses sienten que sus expresiones faciales están un poco oxidadas. Al rescate llega Keiko Kawano, instructora de sonrisas.

  25. Larga vida a los pantalones cómodos En español, May 27

    La oportunidad de revisar las antiguas normas sociales ha sido uno de los pocos efectos secundarios positivos de la pandemia. Y la vestimenta es una de ellas.

  26. Covid Is Coming Back in China; Lockdowns Are Not Foreign, May 27

    The authorities say that cases are up, and one doctor estimates that there could soon be 65 million cases a week. But China appears determined to move on.

  27. DeSantis Steps Up Attacks on Trump, Hitting Him on Crime and Covid Politics, May 27

    Gov. Ron DeSantis of Florida vowed to repeal the First Step Act, a Trump-era criminal justice law, if elected president. He called it “basically a jailbreak bill.”

  28. Alberta Election Tests Conservatives’ Hard-Right Turn Foreign, May 26

    The pandemic took the conservative party in the oil-rich province of Alberta far to the right. An election on Monday will test if voters, traditionally among Canada’s most conservative, will follow.

  29. It’s Not Just the Debt Ceiling Sunday Business, May 26

    A host of issues face the markets, beyond the prospect of a possible default on U.S. debt. Hedge your bets and ride it out, our columnist says.

  30. This Little-Known Pandemic-Era Tax Credit Has Become a Magnet for Fraud Washington, May 26

    The Employee Retention Credit has spawned a cottage industry of firms claiming to help businesses get stimulus funds, often in violation of federal rules.

  31. Gasoline Prices, a Source of Pain Last Year, Have Come Way Down Business, May 26

    Reasons include a stronger supply of oil and weaker-than-expected demand, energy experts say. Some people are saving hundreds of dollars on fuel.

  32. Hundreds of Thousands Have Lost Medicaid Coverage Since Pandemic Protections Expired Washington, May 26

    As states begin to drop people from their Medicaid programs, early data shows that many recipients are losing their coverage for procedural reasons.

  33. Boris Johnson Is Referred to Police Over Potential New Covid Rules Breach Foreign, May 23

    The former prime minister was fined last year while still the head of government for breaking Covid rules in 2020, one of a series of scandals that eventually led to his resignation.

  34. White House Pushes to Save Key Covid Programs in Debt Ceiling Talks Washington, May 23

    The Biden administration has prioritized preserving a $5 billion vaccine development program in discussions with House Republicans on clawing back unspent Covid-19 funds.

  35. Audiences Are Coming Back to Orchestras After ‘Scary’ Sales Last Fall Culture, May 23

    “It seemed like a switch flipped right before Thanksgiving,” the leader of the Chicago Symphony said.

  36. F.A.A. Spends $100 Million to Help Prevent Runway Accidents Business, May 23

    The money is intended to reduce “incursions,” in which planes, vehicles and people mistakenly obstruct runways, and it will be used on infrastructure improvements.

  37. Can Kids Recover From Covid Learning Losses? Letters, May 23

    Readers discuss how schools can help students who’ve fallen behind since the pandemic. Also: Jail reform; mercy for death row inmates; Dianne Feinstein.

  38. Neil Gorsuch Has Given Himself Away Op Ed, May 23

    A justice who frequently struggles to see injustice and cruelty in the present will surely struggle to see injustice and cruelty in the past.

  39. Working From Home and Realizing What Matters Opinion, May 22

    Reduced commuting won’t raise G.D.P. So what?

  40. Radical Rethinking at Biennale: Africa and the Future Share Pride of Place Culture, May 22

    Don’t be fooled by its generic title. Lesley Lokko’s “Laboratory of the Future” is the most ambitious and pointedly political Venice Architecture Biennale in years.

  41. Resident Doctors Go on Strike at Elmhurst Hospital in Queens Metro, May 22

    The strike, the first by doctors in New York City since 1990, shows how the pandemic may be leading to rising activism among young doctors.

  42. Not Every Pandemic Needs Someone to Blame Op Ed, May 21

    A case for ending the epidemic blame game.

  43. 8-Year-Old Migrant Died After a Week in U.S. Detention Washington, May 19

    The death this week is at the center of concerns about the government’s policy of detaining children for any period of time, often in crowded settings.

  44. Supreme Court Dismisses Case on Pandemic-Era Immigration Measure Washington, May 18

    The justices acted after the Biden administration announced that the health emergency used to justify the measure, Title 42, was ending.

  45. America Has Become Both More and Less Dangerous Since Black Lives Matter Op Ed, May 17

    Black Lives Matter protests reduce police violence. Homicides have risen. How do we make sense of it all?

  46. The Covid Emergency Is Over. Covid’s Still Here. New York, May 17

    The crisis phase of the pandemic is officially finished, and Covid-related health care entitlements will change.

  47. Many Women Have an Intense Fear of Childbirth, Survey Suggests Science, May 16

    Tokophobia, as it’s called, is not often studied in the United States. But a new survey finds that it may be very common, particularly among Black women and in disadvantaged communities.

  48. Was CNN Right to Air the Trump Town Hall? Letters, May 16

    Readers respond to articles that defended giving Mr. Trump that forum. Also: The moral struggle in politics; helping the homeless; a study on masking.

  49. The Day Title 42 Ended The Daily, May 16

    What happened at the United States’ southern border when the pandemic-era policy expired?

  50. Why Are Americans So Negative About the Economy? Op Ed, May 15

    It’s an interesting question, given that the economy is actually looking remarkably strong.

  51. Japan Is Unmasking, and Its Smile Coach Is Busy Express, May 15

    After three years of Covid-era masking, some Japanese people feel their facial expressions are a bit rusty. Enter Keiko Kawano, smile instructor.

  52. A U.S. Experiment on Single-Payer Care Just Ended Upshot, May 15

    The system for one disease, Covid, had similarities to “Medicare for all.”

  53. Soft Pants: The Postpandemic Benefit That’s Here to Stay Op Ed, May 13

    Ditching “hard pants” is just another way that the pandemic has altered the fabric — literally — of our lives.

  54. The Pandemic Threat That Hasn’t Gone Away Op Ed, May 12

    Lab safety failures have been a continual danger, with too little being done.

  55. Covid Cautions Continue for Some, Even as Federal Emergency Ends National, May 12

    While mandates and lockdowns are long gone, the virus isn’t and, for some Americans, neither are masks.

  56. U.S. Ends Last Covid Travel Barrier, Vaccine Mandate for Foreign Arrivals Travel, May 12

    International travelers entering the country are no longer required to be vaccinated, removing the last of the restrictions on travel put in place beginning in 2020.

  57. ¿Qué impulsa los niveles récord de migración a la frontera de EE. UU.? En español, May 11

    El gobierno estadounidense intenta restringir los cruces fronterizos que podrían aumentar al vencer una política implementada por la pandemia, pero tiene poco control sobre las crisis que han trastocado las vidas de millones en América Latina.

  58. Families of Those Lost to Covid Wrestle With Mixed Emotions as Emergency Ends National, May 11

    More than 1.1 million Americans have died of Covid. An official end to the health emergency has landed in complicated ways for those affected most acutely.

  59. As Covid Emergency Ends, Surveillance Shifts to the Sewers Science, May 11

    With other virus tracking efforts winding down, wastewater data is likely to become increasingly important in the months ahead, scientists say.

  60. What’s Driving Record Levels of Migration to the U.S. Border? Foreign, May 11

    The United States is trying to curtail border crossings as a Covid-era immigration policy lifts this week, but it has little control over the crises in Latin America that have upended the lives of millions.

  61. Experts See Lessons for Next Pandemic as Covid Emergency Comes to an End Washington, May 11

    The United States’ struggle to respond to the virus has highlighted the importance of communicating with the public, sharing data and stockpiling vital supplies.

  62. America Is Forgetting the Lessons of the Covid Health Emergency Editorial, May 11

    Despite many failures, the nation still got several things right.

  63. We Worked on the U.S. Pandemic Response. Here Are 13 Takeaways for the Next Health Emergency. Op Ed, May 11

    Honest reflection is essential to ensure that the nation’s response to the next pandemic is better.

  64. As Emergency Ends, a Look at Covid’s U.S. Death Toll Interactive, May 11

    The country has recorded more than 1.1 million deaths from the virus.

  65. We Could Easily Make Risky Virological Research Safer Op Ed, May 10

    Lab safety doesn’t need to torpedo scientific progress.

  66. Open-Armed Chicago Feels the Strains of a Migrant Influx National, May 10

    Asylum seekers are pouring in at a fraught moment, when Chicago is changing mayors, its shelters are full, and a pandemic-driven restriction at the southern border is expected to end.

  67. As Covid Emergency Ends, U.S. Response Shifts to Peacetime Mode Washington, May 10

    The coronavirus public health emergency, declared by the Trump administration in 2020, will expire on Thursday. Interviews with senior health officials suggest the nation is not ready for a new pandemic.

  68. How Might the Government Avoid Default? Biden Offers Clues. Washington, May 10

    After making little progress with Republican leaders at the White House on Tuesday, the president previewed two possible endgames to resolve a debt-limit standoff.

  69. What Does the End of the Covid Health Emergency Mean for New York City? Metro, May 10

    The city had already stopped some services, like mobile testing sites, but many others, including free vaccines and Paxlovid, will continue for now.

  70. Why Small Businesses Outside Manhattan Are Reeling Metro, May 10

    Rent increases are slamming businesses in the boroughs, while Manhattan commercial rents are declining.

  71. Si la pandemia ya no es una emergencia de salud pública, entonces, ¿qué es? En español, May 10

    Ya no es una emergencia de salud pública de importancia internacional. Pero dos cosas son seguras: el SARS-CoV-2 permanecerá entre nosotros y seguirá evolucionando.

  72. 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.

  73. La emergencia terminó, la covid no En español, May 9

    Tres años de pandemia, el fin del Título 42 en EE. UU. y más para ponerse al día.

  74. A Big Policy Change at the Border The Daily, May 9

    An emergency health rule used to swiftly expel migrants is about to expire, and a spike in arrivals is expected at the southern border.

  75. El fin del Título 42 podría ocasionar que miles lleguen a la frontera de EE. UU. En español, May 9

    La política que ha permitido la rápida expulsión de muchos inmigrantes en la frontera sur se levantará el jueves. Las autoridades se preparan para un nuevo aumento de la inmigración.

  76. Hong Kong Wants More Tourists, but Mostly ‘Good Quality’ Ones, Please Foreign, May 9

    The return of budget tour groups from mainland China is sparking frustrations — and a dose of snobbery — in a city starved for business.

  77. If the Pandemic Is No Longer a Public Health Emergency, Then What Is It? Op Ed, May 9

    The world needs to move from response to preparedness mode.

  78. Resabios de la pandemia: ¿Qué hábitos te dejó el coronavirus? En español, May 9

    La emergencia sanitaria por COVID-19 ha terminado a nivel internacional, según anunció la Organización Mundial de la Salud el 5 de mayo.

  79. El Título 42 terminará pronto. ¿Qué significa para EE. UU. y para las personas que migran? En español, May 8

    Una regla sanitaria implementada durante la pandemia, y que se utilizaba para expulsar inmediatamente a los migrantes, pronto dejará de estar vigente.

  80. Financial Stability Experts at the Fed Turn a Wary Eye on Commercial Real Estate Business, May 8

    A financial stability report from the Federal Reserve flagged concerns tied to rising interest rates, including in commercial real estate.

  81. What the End of a Pandemic-Era Health Order Will Mean for the Southern Border Washington, May 8

    Title 42, the rule used to immediately expel migrants, will end this week. U.S. officials expect illegal crossings to increase, placing additional strain on an already overtaxed system.

  82. Brain Drain Threatens the F.D.I.C. and Its Efforts to Regulate Banks Washington, May 8

    High turnover and low pay are luring its staff to the private sector, leaving the banking supervisor, and the financial system, more vulnerable to a crisis.

  83. They Helped New York Bounce Back. Now Their Rents Are Surging. Metro, May 8

    Small businesses outside Manhattan helped fuel the city’s recovery from the pandemic. Their rents have soared, and people of color are bearing the brunt of the increases.

  84. How to Overhaul the C.D.C. Op Ed, May 7

    How to fix the embattled agency.

  85. The Sunday Read: ‘The School Where the Pandemic Never Ended’ The Daily, May 7

    As the nation’s schools “return to normal,” teachers in a Los Angeles neighborhood hit hard by Covid are left to manage their students’ grief — and their own.

  86. An End to Pandemic Restrictions Could Bring Thousands to the Border National, May 7

    Title 42, the policy that has allowed the swift expulsion of many migrants at the southern border, will lift on Thursday. Officials are bracing for a new immigration surge.

  87. Walensky Resigns as C.D.C. Director Science, May 5

    In an announcement on Friday, the head of the beleaguered agency said she would step down in June. “We made this world a safer place,” she said.

  88. La OMS declara el fin de la COVID-19 como emergencia internacional de salud En español, May 5

    “La fase de emergencia ha terminado, pero la covid no”, dijo una funcionaria de la OMS. La decisión cambia poco en la práctica pero es un momento significativo.

  89. C.D.C. to Scale Back Covid Tracking Efforts Science, May 5

    With the official end of the public health emergency next week, the agency will no longer report community levels of infection and will stop trying to tally every case.

  90. Apparently the Pandemic Emergency Is Over Op Ed, May 5

    But Covid isn’t quite done with us yet.

  91. W.H.O. Ends Global Health Emergency Designation for Covid Science, May 5

    The decision has little practical effect but is a significant moment in the struggle against a virus that has killed millions and upended lives throughout the world.

  92. Diana’s Necklace, With Its 178 Diamonds, Is Up for Sale Metro, May 5

    The month after King Charles is crowned, a piece of jewelry that his first wife designed will be on the auction block.

  93. 900,000 New Yorkers Lost at Least 3 Loved Ones to Covid Metro, May 5

    And nearly one in four New Yorkers lost at least one person close to them, according to a newly released survey. The toll was even higher among people of color.

  94. W.H.O. Dismisses Covid Origins Investigator for Sexual Misconduct Science, May 4

    Peter K. Ben Embarek led a contentious international investigation into the origins of the Covid-19 pandemic.

  95. Covid Remained a Leading Cause of Death Among Americans in 2022 Science, May 4

    Most of the deaths occurred during the early months of the year and mostly among older adults, according to new federal data.

  96. Through Catastrophe, and in Community, the Art of Daniel Lind-Ramos Weekend, May 4

    A storm, a pandemic, and Black Puerto Rican history pervade his work at MoMA PS 1, with materials sourced from daily life.

  97. Brazil’s Police Raid Bolsonaro Home in Fake Vaccine Cards Case Foreign, May 3

    The authorities arrested a close aide of former President Jair Bolsonaro on charges that he forged vaccine records, possibly to help Mr. Bolsonaro enter the United States.

  98. Why Does Bad Science on Covid’s Origin Get Hyped? Op Ed, May 3

    If the raccoon dog was a smoking gun, it fired blanks.

  99. It’s Not Just Math and Reading: U.S. History Scores for 8th Graders Plunge National, May 3

    The latest test results continue a nearly decade-long decline. Try a sample quiz to test your knowledge.

  100. In China, It’s Time to Splurge Again, and the Luxury Industry Is Relieved Business, May 2

    The end of pandemic-era restrictions has unleashed a luxury spending rebound in China. Which Western brands are coming out on top?

  101. Healing the Unsung Healers Book Review, May 2

    In Sarah DiGregorio’s “Taking Care,” the author explores the history, culture and crucial importance of nurses.

  102. White House Will End Most Covid Vaccine Mandates Washington, May 1

    The requirements helped end the public health emergency. But they also prompted a politically charged debate.

  103. ‘Super Mario Bros. Movie’ Crosses the $1 Billion Mark Business, May 1

    The animated film’s grosses helped make April the first month to surpass its prepandemic average at the box office.

  104. How Well Does Masking Work? And Other Pandemic Questions We Need to Answer. Op Ed, April 30

    We need better data to guide pandemic decisions.

  105. Our Covid Data Project Is Over, but the Need for Timely Data Is Not Op Ed, April 30

    Three years ago we were caught flat-footed, and many people died.

  106. In San Francisco, a Troubled Year at a Whole Foods Market Reflects a City’s Woes National, April 30

    Tech workers have stayed home, and ongoing social problems downtown are forcing civic and business leaders to confront harsh realities about the city’s pandemic recovery.

  107. Scientist Revisits Data on Raccoon Dogs and Covid, Stressing the Unknowns Science, April 29

    After analyzing genetic data swabbed from a Wuhan market in early 2020, a virologist said it was unclear if animals for sale there had been infected.

  108. Forgot to File Your 2019 Taxes? You Still Can if You Want Your Refund. Business, April 28

    The forms were originally due in the early days of the pandemic. The I.R.S. estimates that 1.5 million people are owed money, but they must file by July 17.

  109. The Long Shadow of Covid School Closures N Y T Now, April 28

    Long school closures have put public education — and Randi Weingarten, the leader of a major teachers’ union — on the defensive.

  110. Determinar el origen de la pandemia es difícil. Prevenirla no debería serlo En español, April 27

    No podemos esperar respuestas sobre cómo comenzó la COVID-19 para empezar a tomar medidas para prevenir una próxima pandemia.

  111. Fact-Checking the Kickoff to Biden’s Re-election Campaign Washington, April 26

    The president omitted key context when discussing the federal deficit, exaggerated his approval ratings and misstated his family history.

  112. A Century-Old Vaccine Fails to Protect Against Covid Science, April 26

    Early in the pandemic, scientists began testing an old TB vaccine against the coronavirus. But the trial enrolled fewer participants than expected as new Covid vaccines were introduced, and no discernible effect was found.

  113. Who’s to Blame for a Million Deaths? Op Ed, April 26

    While fingers are pointed at Trump and Fauci, the virus was an unbeaten foe.

  114. Dads Still Get Extra Leisure Time. Moms Are Still Subsidizing It. Op Ed, April 26

    Mothers continue to work around the clock. The pandemic didn’t change that.

  115. La COVID-19 podría aumentar el riesgo de diabetes de tipo 2, según investigadores En español, April 26

    Un estudio reveló que los hombres y las personas que sufrieron la enfermedad de forma grave tenían más probabilidades de desarrollar la afección en el plazo de un año. Pero los datos no prueban que el coronavirus provoque diabetes.

  116. Biden Is Running on His Record (and Away From It) Washington, April 25

    President Biden has acknowledged that he has not accomplished all he wished to. But that, he maintains, is an argument for his re-election.

  117. The April 25 Biden 2024 President Election News live blog included two standalone posts:
  118. China Drops Covid P.C.R. Test Rule for Inbound Travelers Business, April 25

    It was not clear, however, whether travelers would still be required to take antigen tests.

  119. Finding the Origin of a Pandemic Is Difficult. Preventing One Shouldn’t Be. Op Ed, April 25

    Debates over uncertainties cannot come at the expense of action.

  120. Can Africa Get Close to Vaccine Independence? Here’s What It Will Take. Science, April 25

    Leaders on the continent have vowed that if there is another pandemic, they won’t be shut out of the vaccine market.

  121. Dr. Fauci Looks Back: ‘Something Clearly Went Wrong’ Interactive, April 25

    In his most extensive interview yet, Anthony Fauci wrestles with the hard lessons of the pandemic — and the decisions that will define his legacy.

  122. Your Monday Evening Briefing N Y T Now, April 24

    Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.

  123. What’s Going On With Covid Right Now? Well, April 24

    Cases, hospitalizations and deaths are lower than they’ve been in years. We asked experts how to think about personal risk — and what the future likely holds.

  124. Your Monday Briefing: Evacuations from Sudan N Y T Now, April 23

    Also, China suppressed Covid-19 data.

  125. Why Dead Birds Are Falling From the Sky Op Ed, April 23

    There’s an outbreak in the animal kingdom.

  126. Chinese Censorship Is Quietly Rewriting the Covid-19 Story Foreign, April 23

    Under government pressure, Chinese scientists have retracted studies and withheld or deleted data. The censorship has stymied efforts to understand the virus.

  127. Perú tiene dos expresidentes en prisión. Pronto podría encarcelar a uno más En español, April 21

    Alejandro Toledo, que gobernó Perú a principios de siglo, será extraditado desde Estados Unidos. Ha sido acusado en uno de los mayores escándalos de corrupción de América Latina.

  128. Two Former Peruvian Leaders Share the Same Jail. Another May Soon Join Them. Foreign, April 21

    Alejandro Toledo, who ruled Peru two decades ago, will be extradited from the United States. He has been charged in one of Latin America’s biggest corruption scandals.

  129. The ‘Hot Vax Summer’ That Lived Up to Its Hype Styles, April 21

    In 2021, Megan O’Connor and her friends organized a singles outing in Brooklyn. Omar Elsayed showed up, and the two hit it off immediately. But it was a “serendipitous encounter” in Greece that sealed the deal.

  130. British Man Died of Rare Blood Syndrome Linked to AstraZeneca’s Vaccine Express, April 20

    One expert said the blood-clotting syndrome was estimated to occur in one in 50,000 people under 40 and one in 100,000 over 40 who received AstraZeneca’s vaccine.

  131. For Kate Morton, a Change of Perspective Changed Everything Book Review, April 20

    After leaving England and returning to Australia, the best-selling author wrote a novel about a writer who left England and returned to Australia.

  132. U.S. Authorizes a New Round of Covid Boosters Science, April 19

    Older Americans and those with weakened immune systems, groups still particularly vulnerable to the virus, may receive additional shots of the reformulated vaccine, federal officials said.

  133. Robert F. Kennedy Jr. Makes His White House Run Official Politics, April 19

    Announcing his long-shot bid to challenge President Biden, he spoke to a crowd of people who voiced their shared skepticism about vaccines and the pharmaceutical industry.

  134. Canada’s Federal Workers Strike Over R.T.O. and Pay Foreign, April 19

    The largest public sector union in Canada went on strike on Wednesday over wages and return to office rules, causing delays to border crossings and passport and income tax services.

  135. In ‘Plays for the Plague Year,’ the Soundtrack of Our Lives Culture, April 19

    Suzan-Lori Parks wrote one play a day for 13 months during the pandemic. Those stories come to life onstage in the form of monologues, dialogues and songs at Joe’s Pub.

  136. Biden Administration Will Fund Program to Keep Covid Vaccines Free for the Uninsured Washington, April 18

    The program, which will include a partnership with pharmacy chains, will help cover the cost of vaccinating patients when the shots move to the commercial market later this year.

  137. At Least 21 Dead After Fire at Beijing Hospital Foreign, April 18

    The blaze appears to be the deadliest in the past two decades in the city, even though firefighters seemed to extinguish it quickly.

  138. Covid May Increase the Risk of Type 2 Diabetes, Researchers Find Science, April 18

    Men and people with severe illnesses were more likely to develop the condition within a year. But the data does not prove that the coronavirus causes diabetes.

  139. F.D.A. Authorizes Another Covid Booster Shot for People Over 65 Science, April 18

    Seniors and people with compromised immune systems may get a second bivalent booster if at least four months have passed since their last one.

  140. Track Covid-19 in Aleutians East Borough, Alaska Interactive, April 18

    See the latest charts and maps of virus hospitalizations, cases, deaths, tests and vaccinations in Aleutians East Borough, Alaska.

  141. Track Covid-19 in Accomack County, Virginia Interactive, April 18

    See the latest charts and maps of virus hospitalizations, cases, deaths, tests and vaccinations in Accomack County, Virginia.

  142. Track Covid-19 in Anoka County, Minnesota Interactive, April 18

    See the latest charts and maps of virus hospitalizations, cases, deaths, tests and vaccinations in Anoka County, Minnesota.

  143. Track Covid-19 in Atchison County, Kansas Interactive, April 18

    See the latest charts and maps of virus hospitalizations, cases, deaths, tests and vaccinations in Atchison County, Kansas.

  144. Track Covid-19 in Alleghany County, Virginia Interactive, April 18

    See the latest charts and maps of virus hospitalizations, cases, deaths, tests and vaccinations in Alleghany County, Virginia.

  145. Track Covid-19 in Armstrong County, Texas Interactive, April 18

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  146. Track Covid-19 in Colorado Interactive, April 18

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  147. Track Covid-19 in Kansas Interactive, April 18

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  148. Track Covid-19 in Allegany County, Maryland Interactive, April 18

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  149. Track Covid-19 in Adams County, Idaho Interactive, April 18

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