1. The Met Museum Is Rebounding, but Not With International Visitors Weekend, Today

    The museum said it attracted more local visitors during the past year than it did before the pandemic, but only half the international visitors.

  2. Lo que hay que saber de la covid persistente y las vacunas En español, July 20

    La oleada de casos este verano es una señal de que la covid sigue siendo un problema. Un estudio nuevo aporta más pruebas sobre los beneficios de la vacunación.

  3. How Long Is Covid Contagious? Well, July 18

    It’s a tricky question to answer, but experts say symptoms and rapid tests are still good guides.

  4. Las vacunas reducen el riesgo de covid persistente, según un estudio En español, July 18

    En los dos primeros años de la pandemia, la tasa de covid persistente fue notablemente inferior entre las personas que estaban vacunadas, informaron los investigadores.

  5. U.K. Failed in Handling of Covid Pandemic, Inquiry Finds Foreign, July 18

    The British authorities prepared for the wrong pandemic, with an outdated plan overly focused on influenza, an official investigation reported.

  6. The Chaos of Trump’s First Term in 9 Minutes Op Ed, July 18

    Don’t forget how America suffered during Trump’s presidency.

  7. Joe Biden da positivo en la prueba de COVID-19 En español, July 17

    La Casa Blanca informó que el presidente de EE. UU. viajaría de Las Vegas a Delaware, donde se aislará y “seguirá desempeñando todas sus funciones”.

  8. Un juez declaró culpable a un jefe que le tosió a una empleada durante la pandemia En español, July 17

    La mujer, que padecía de una enfermedad autoinmune que la hacía más vulnerable a la covid, pedía distanciamiento social. Su jefe respondió con burlas.

  9. Vaccines Significantly Reduce the Risk of Long Covid, Study Finds Science, July 17

    In the first two years of the pandemic, the rate of long Covid was starkly lower among people who were vaccinated, researchers reported.

  10. Long Covid and Vaccination: What You Need to Know Science, July 17

    A new study adds to evidence that the shots can reduce the chances of developing one of the most dreaded consequences of Covid.

  11. E.U. Court Rebukes Bloc’s Executive Arm Over Covid Vaccine Contract Secrecy Express, July 17

    The court ruled that the European Commission wrongly withheld information, casting a shadow on its leader, Ursula von der Leyen, before a crucial vote on her future.

  12. Judge Orders Boss Who Coughed at Employee During Pandemic to Pay Damages Foreign, July 17

    The ruling by a tribunal judge in Britain highlighted the challenges and missteps businesses encountered during the early days of the pandemic.

  13. Ohio Mother Killed Trying to Stop a Carjacking With Her Son Inside National, July 14

    The woman, 29, was struck by her own vehicle after the suspects began driving away, the police said.

  14. Cada infección por covid puede sentirse diferente En español, July 12

    Ante el aumento de casos en Estados Unidos, no hay que perder de vista que los síntomas pueden variar en intensidad, orden y aparición.

  15. You Have Covid Again. Why Does It Feel So Different From Last Time? Well, July 11

    Cases are rising across the United States. Here’s what to know about how symptoms of an infection can shift.

  16. A Daughter of Hollywood Royalty Appeals to Los Angeles: No Mask Bans Styles, July 10

    Violet Affleck, the eldest child of Jennifer Garner and Ben Affleck, called for greater access to masks in a short speech during which she revealed her own “post-viral condition.”

  17. A Map of Remembrance Summary, July 7

    In May 2022, The Times published a map of the United States and Puerto Rico with 992,124 dots on it, each reflecting a reported death from Covid-19.

  18. Fact-Checking Biden’s ABC Interview Washington, July 6

    The president defended his debate performance with exaggerations about polling, his recent appearances and his opponent.

  19. How Joining a Scottish Softball Team Cured My American Loneliness Op Ed, July 6

    Rec league sports are a cure for much of what ails us. Really.

  20. Este puede ser el síntoma de covid que más se pasa por alto En español, July 5

    Los problemas gastrointestinales son un signo común de infección, pero a menudo no son reconocidos.

  21. This May Be the Most Overlooked Covid Symptom Well, July 5

    Gastrointestinal issues are a common but often unrecognized sign of infection.

  22. America’s Virulent Anti-Vaccine Lies Op Ed, July 3

    We’re seeing what a modern disinformation operation run by the U.S. looks like. It’s not pretty.

  23. San Francisco’s Arts Institutions Are Slowly Building Back Culture, July 3

    Although attendance remains down from prepandemic levels, the city’s arts groups are having some success getting audiences to return.

  24. Student Loan Borrowers Owe $1.6 Trillion. Nearly Half Aren’t Paying. Business, July 2

    Millions of people are overdue on their federal loans or still have them paused — and court rulings keep upending collection efforts.

  25. The Youngest Pandemic Children Are Now in School, and Struggling Interactive, July 1

    Teachers this year saw the effects of the pandemic’s stress and isolation on young students: Some can barely speak, sit still or even hold a pencil.

  26. The June 28 Supreme Court Chevron live blog included one standalone post:
  27. This Is the First Presidential Debate Without an In-Person Audience Since 1960 Politics, June 27

    John F. Kennedy and Richard M. Nixon were the last presidential candidates to debate with no live audience during a general election.

  28. New Covid Shots Recommended for Americans 6 Months and Older This Fall Science, June 27

    As the virus continues to mutate, the C.D.C. urged Americans to roll up their sleeves again for annual vaccinations.

  29. Why U.S. Schools Are Facing Their Biggest Budget Crunch in Years National, June 26

    Federal pandemic aid helped keep school districts afloat, but that money is coming to an end.

  30. Schools Got a Record $190 Billion in Pandemic Aid. Did It Work? National, June 26

    Two new studies suggest that the largest single federal investment in U.S. schools improved student test scores, but only modestly.

  31. Covid Changed Everything, Including How We Cover the Bird Flu Summary, June 24

    The Times’s science and global health reporter shared how the pandemic shaped her current reporting on viruses, including bird flu, which is seeing an uptick in cases.

  32. How Media Outlets on the Left and Right Have Covered Fauci’s Book Tour Business, June 21

    Progressive publications have quoted extensively from Dr. Fauci’s new book, heralding him as a hero for his work during the pandemic. Conservative outlets have cast him as a villain.

  33. I.R.S. Extends Freeze of Pandemic-Era Tax Credit Amid Widespread Fraud Washington, June 20

    An internal analysis conducted by the agency found that up to 90 percent of claims are potentially fraudulent.

  34. Was Global Trade a Mistake? Book Review, June 19

    Across two new books, the ideal of a global free market buckles under pressure from protesters, politicians of all stripes and the Covid pandemic.

  35. Biden’s Stimulus Juiced the Economy, but Its Political Effects Are Muddled Washington, June 18

    Some voters blame the American Rescue Plan for fueling price increases. But the growth it unleashed may be helping the president stay more popular than counterparts in Europe.

  36. Anthony Fauci, a Hero to Some and a Villain to Others, Keeps His Cool Book Review, June 18

    In a frank but measured memoir, “On Call,” the physician looks back at a career bookended by two public health crises: AIDS and Covid-19.

  37. Could New York Ban Face Masks on the Subway? Here’s What to Know. Metro, June 15

    Gov. Kathy Hochul said she was exploring whether to reinstitute a partial ban on face coverings in New York City over concerns about their possible role in hate crimes.

  38. Cuomo Faulted for Pandemic Leadership but Not for Nursing Home Deaths Metro, June 14

    An audit commissioned by his successor said former Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo’s decision to centralize the state response to the pandemic in his office was a “significant” mistake.

  39. Fauci Speaks His Mind on Trump’s Rages and Their ‘Complicated’ Relationship Washington, June 14

    In a new book, Dr. Anthony S. Fauci recounts a career advising seven presidents. The chapter about Donald J. Trump is titled “He Loves Me, He Loves Me Not.”

  40. Two Covid Theories N Y T Now, June 14

    Was the pandemic started by a lab leak or by natural transmission? We look at the evidence.

  41. What Happens When a Defendant Gets Covid During a Trial? Metro, June 13

    Fred Daibes, a real estate developer charged along with Senator Robert Menendez, began feeling sick during the fifth week of the corruption trial, delaying it for at least a few days.

  42. Audiences Are Returning to the Met Opera, but Not for Everything Culture, June 13

    The Met is approaching prepandemic levels of attendance. But its strategy of staging more modern operas to lure new audiences is having mixed success.

  43. Debating Covid’s Origins: A Lab or a Market? Letters, June 13

    Responses to a guest essay asserting that the pandemic likely began with a lab leak. Also: President Biden’s image problems; “junk fees” in restaurants.

  44. Fear for the Other Special Sections, June 10

    Small but mighty acts of empathy can help us assuage the feelings of isolation and divisiveness that followed the Covid pandemic.

  45. The Rise and Fall of Congestion Pricing in New York The Daily, June 10

    The decision to shelve a long-awaited tolling plan was attributed to concerns about the city’s coronavirus pandemic recovery.

  46. An Object Lesson From Covid on How to Destroy Public Trust Op Ed, June 8

    Officials should have told us what they knew, or at least leveled with us about what they didn’t know.

  47. The E.U. Is Voting. It’s Never Mattered More. Foreign, June 7

    Hundreds of millions of voters are electing a European Parliament this weekend. The outcome will help tip the balance of the continent’s struggle between unity and nationalism.

  48. The Fight Over the Next Pandemic The Daily, June 6

    The deadline for a new international pandemic plan was last week. So far, negotiations have failed.

  49. Office Building Losses Start to Pile Up, and More Pain Is Expected Business, June 6

    The distress in commercial real estate is growing as some office buildings sell for much lower prices than just a few years ago.

  50. A Project Explores the Artistic Power of Loss Summary, June 6

    Artists spoke to The Times about how grief and loss drive creativity. Photographs accompanying the text allow space for readers to insert their own emotions.

  51. F.D.A. Advisers Recommend a New Covid Vaccine Formula for the Fall Science, June 5

    The panel endorsed targeting a variant of the coronavirus that is now receding, though some officials suggested aiming at newer versions of the virus that have emerged in recent weeks.

  52. Why Children Are Missing More School Now Op Ed, June 5

    Norms on attendance have changed, but it’s about more than Covid-era school closings.

  53. New Report Underscores the Seriousness of Long Covid Science, June 5

    The National Academies said the condition could involve up to 200 symptoms, make it difficult for people to work and last for months or years.

  54. Una guía para controlar la covid este verano En español, June 5

    Ante un posible aumento de casos en esta temporada, preguntamos a los expertos sobre síntomas, pruebas y tratamientos.

  55. Psychiatry and the Dangerous Patient Letters, June 4

    Two psychiatrists respond to a Science Times article. Also: Dr. Fauci’s grilling in the House; a shortage of immigration lawyers; presidential rankings.

  56. Car Deals Vanished During the Pandemic. They’re Coming Back. Business, June 3

    Automakers and dealers are starting to offer discounts, low-interest loans and other incentives to lure buyers as the supply of cars grows.

  57. A Guide to Managing Covid This Summer Well, June 3

    Cases have been rising in recent weeks. Here’s what to know about the “FLiRT” variants, symptoms, testing and treatment.

  58. Fauci Grilled by Lawmakers on Masks, Vaccine Mandates and Lab Leak Theory Science, June 3

    Dr. Fauci testified before a House panel investigating Covid’s origins. The panel found emails suggesting that his aides were skirting public records laws.

  59. Why the Pandemic Probably Started in a Lab, in 5 Key Points Interactive, June 3

    The world must not continue to bear the intolerable risks of research with the potential to cause pandemics.

  60. Pedro Pierluisi pierde las primarias de Puerto Rico ante Jenniffer González-Colón, su exaliada En español, June 3

    González-Colón, congresista de la isla sin derecho a voto, derrotó al gobernador en funciones cuatro años después de que fueron compañeros de fórmula.

  61. Puerto Rico Governor Loses Primary to Former Ally National, June 3

    Representative Jenniffer González-Colón, the island’s nonvoting member of Congress, defeated Gov. Pedro R. Pierluisi four years after they appeared on the same ticket.

  62. The Floating Traffic Jam That Freaked Us All Out Sunday Business, June 2

    The coronavirus pandemic schooled the world in the essential role of global supply chains. Have we learned anything from it?

  63. The World Needs an Action Hero. Enter Twyla Tharp (and Camus). Weekend, May 30

    Leading off the summer season at Little Island in Manhattan, the choreographer presents “How Long Blues,” with T Bone Burnett and David Mansfield.

  64. Health Officials Tried to Evade Public Records Laws, Lawmakers Say Science, May 28

    N.I.H. officials suggested federal record keepers helped them hide emails. If so, “that’s really damaging to trust in all of government,” one expert said.

  65. Jaap van Zweden’s Brief, Fraught Time Atop the New York Philharmonic Arts & Leisure, May 28

    He arrived on a mission to reshape the ensemble as its music director. Now, as he departs, he’s still making sense of his pandemic-interrupted tenure.

  66. Cómo distinguir la covid de las alergias primaverales En español, May 28

    Preguntamos a algunos expertos cómo averiguar la causa de tus síntomas antes de acudir a una prueba.

  67. Xi Jinping’s Recipe for Total Control: An Army of Eyes and Ears Foreign, May 25

    Reviving a Mao-era surveillance campaign, the authorities are tracking residents, schoolchildren and businesses to forestall any potential unrest.

  68. Countries Fail to Agree on Treaty to Prepare the World for the Next Pandemic Science, May 24

    Negotiators plan to ask for more time. Among the sticking points are equitable access to vaccines and financing to set up surveillance systems.

  69. The May 23 Thepoint live blog included one standalone post:
  70. Is It Covid, Spring Allergies or a Cold? Well, May 23

    It’s sniffle season. Here’s how to figure out what’s causing your symptoms.

  71. Chicago Is Tired of Waiting for Trains, and Thinks It Knows Who’s to Blame National, May 22

    The Chicago City Council is seeking the public transit chief’s ouster as the system wrestles with financial woes, sluggish service and crime complaints since the pandemic.

  72. Federal Spending Rescued Mass Transit During Covid. What Happens Now? National, May 22

    The government provided $69.5 billion in relief funds to help keep transit on track during Covid-19. But many rail and bus systems are now facing layoffs and cutbacks.

  73. How Free School Meals Went Mainstream Headway, May 21

    Over the past decade, many more schools started to offer free meals to all children, regardless of family income.

  74. Supernova or Coronavirus: Can You Tell the Difference? Science, May 21

    A scientist finds beauty in the “visual synonyms” that exist in images seen through microscopes and telescopes.

  75. How Gun Violence Spread Across One American City National, May 20

    Columbus, Ohio, had only about 100 homicides a year. Then came a pandemic surge. With more guns and looser laws, can the city find its way back to the old normal?

  76. The Big Number: $1,280 Interactive, May 17

    Insurers are raising prices for insurance premiums steeply. Here's why, and why it matters for the economy.

  77. Does a Smash Hit Like ‘Lion King’ Deserve a $3 Million Tax Break? Metro, May 17

    Broadway is still recovering from the pandemic. A state tax-credit program has helped, but watchdogs say it aids some shows that don’t need a boost.

  78. Slovakia’s Politics Were Toxic Long Before Its Prime Minister Was Shot Foreign, May 16

    Years of vitriolic rhetoric, worsened by the Covid-19 pandemic and the war in Ukraine, left Slovakia with bitter political division.

  79. As Bird Flu Looms, the Lessons of Past Pandemics Take On New Urgency Op Ed, May 16

    We need to be prepared to fight the next war, not the last one.

  80. U.S. Suspends Funding for Group at Center of Covid Origins Fight Science, May 15

    The decision came after a scorching hearing in which lawmakers barraged EcoHealth Alliance’s president with claims of misrepresenting work with Chinese virologists.

  81. Explaining the Surprising Patterns of Fatal Shootings Video, May 15

    We made a block-by-block interactive map of the U.S. to show how gun violence changed during the pandemic. Eli Murray, a graphics editor for The New York Times, gives some takeaways.

  82. C.D.C. Director Mandy Cohen on Avian Flu and Public Mistrust Op Ed, May 15

    An interview with America’s top public health official about new challenges and the recovery from the Covid-19 pandemic.

  83. How the Pandemic Reshaped American Gun Violence Interactive, May 14

    The footprint of gun violence in the U.S. has expanded, as shootings worsened in already suffering neighborhoods and killings spread to new places during the pandemic years.

  84. Hay una nueva variante de COVID-19, esto es lo que hay que saber En español, May 14

    La KP.2 pertenece al subgrupo de las variantes del coronavirus que los científicos han denominado “FLiRT”. Los investigadores y los médicos observan con atención por si esta variante provoca un repunte en verano.

  85. Are We Really Going to Let Trump Come Back to Fail Again? Op Ed, May 14

    Oh, how quickly we forget.

  86. Cohen Pleaded Guilty to Federal Crimes Tied to Trump Before Testifying Metro, May 13

    Michael D. Cohen spent time in prison for felony charges tied to hush-money deals, as well lying to Congress and tax evasion. He has been free since 2020.

  87. Chinese Woman Jailed for Reporting on Covid Is Set to Be Freed Foreign, May 13

    Yet Zhang Zhan’s supporters and human rights activists who had followed her case said they could not reach her or her family members.

  88. The One Thing Voters Remember About Trump Interactive, May 11

    We asked voters for the one thing they remembered most about the Trump era. Few of them cited major events like the pandemic and Jan. 6.

  89. There’s a New Covid Variant. What Will That Mean for Spring and Summer? Well, May 10

    Experts are closely watching KP.2, now the leading variant.

  90. AstraZeneca retira su vacuna contra la covid en todo el mundo por baja demanda, afirma la farmacéutica En español, May 9

    La vacuna ya no se fabrica, no se suministra y su uso ya no está autorizado en Europa. Los expertos aseguran que se debe a que no pudo actualizarse a las nuevas variantes.

  91. AstraZeneca Is Withdrawing Its Covid Vaccine Worldwide, Citing Low Demand Business, May 8

    The shot is no longer being manufactured or supplied, and it is no longer authorized for use in Europe.

  92. U.S. Tightens Rules on Risky Virus Research Science, May 7

    A long-awaited new policy broadens the type of regulated viruses, bacteria, fungi and toxins, including those that could threaten crops and livestock.

  93. What to Know About Xi Jinping’s Trip to Europe Foreign, May 6

    The Chinese president this week will be visiting France, Serbia and Hungary. His trip comes at a time of tensions with many European countries over trade and accusations of Chinese espionage.

  94. What Medical Stories Do We Trust? Op Ed, May 4

    How vaccine injuries and long Covid test our partisan beliefs.

  95. Efectos secundarios de la vacuna contra la covid: 4 conclusiones de nuestra investigación En español, May 3

    Miles de personas en Estados Unidos creen haber experimentado efectos secundarios poco frecuentes, pero graves tras haberse vacunado. Confirmar una relación, sin embargo, es una tarea difícil.

  96. The Side Effects of Covid Vaccines N Y T Now, May 3

    Thousands of Americans have filed vaccine-injury claims with the federal government.

  97. Covid Vaccine Side Effects: 4 Takeaways From Our Investigation Science, May 3

    Thousands of Americans believe they experienced rare but serious side effects. But confirming a link is a difficult task.

  98. Thousands Believe Covid Vaccines Harmed Them. Is Anyone Listening? Science, May 3

    All vaccines have at least occasional side effects. But people who say they were injured by Covid vaccines believe their cases have been ignored.

  99. Getir, a Rapid Grocery-Delivery Service, Exits the U.S. and Europe Business, April 30

    The company had expanded quickly to keep ahead of rivals, but like other pandemic darlings, its business lost steam after lockdowns were eased.

  100. ‘Don’t Inject Bleach’: Biden Mocks Trump on Anniversary of Covid Comments Washington, April 24

    President Biden has homed in on the infamous moment, which crystallized the chaos of the Trump presidency, as he trolls his political opponent.

  101. Thousands Are Eligible for Tax Refunds From 2020 Business, April 19

    The I.R.S. estimates that 940,000 people who didn’t file their returns for that year are due back money. The deadline for filing to get it is May 17.

  102. Fake Tags Add to Real Chaos on American Roads National, April 19

    Officials are moving to increase enforcement and change laws in response to the rise in counterfeit or expired plates, which exploded during the pandemic.

  103. The April 18 Trump Biden Election live blog included one standalone post:
  104. W.H.O. Broadens Definition of Airborne Diseases Science, April 18

    After a drawn-out global controversy over the coronavirus, the W.H.O. has updated its classification of how pathogens spread through the air.

  105. The New Age of D.I.Y. Medicine Op Ed, April 17

    A new product for preventing cavities doesn’t have F.D.A. approval or promising clinical trials, but it does have customers.

  106. Californians Share Their Pandemic Silver Linings, Four Years After Lockdowns National, April 17

    Readers submitted small ways that the pandemic shifted their thinking for the better, or introduced a new joy into their life.

  107. 5 Takeaways From a Year of Medicaid Upheaval Washington, April 16

    In the year after a pandemic-era policy preserving Medicaid coverage lapsed, more than 20 million people were dropped from the program at some point.

  108. Aumentan las complicaciones derivadas del consumo de alcohol entre las mujeres En español, April 15

    Una nueva investigación muestra que las enfermedades hepáticas y otros problemas de salud vinculados con el alcohol aumentaron incluso más de lo esperado en las mujeres de 40 a 64 años durante la pandemia.

  109. Owners of Funeral Home With Decaying Bodies Are Charged With Covid Relief Fraud Express, April 15

    Originally charged after 190 decomposing bodies were found at their Colorado funeral home, the couple now face federal charges that they fraudulently obtained $880,000 in relief funds.

  110. Roses Are Red, Love Is True. Here’s Why This Bouquet Costs $72. Metro, April 15

    A dozen red roses is timeless. But its price tag is not. At Ditmars Flower Shop in Queens, where costs have soared in recent years, a bouquet is $72, up from $60 in 2019.

  111. How to Reduce Student Absenteeism Letters, April 13

    Readers discuss the reasons for the spike since the pandemic and how to lure students back.

  112. Biotech Exec Gets 7 Years in Prison for False Claims About Rapid Covid-19 Test Express, April 13

    Prosecutors said Keith Berman falsely claimed he had invented a blood test that could detect Covid-19 in 15 seconds. His lawyer said he had put “genuine effort” into developing such a test.

  113. Complications From Alcohol Use Are Rising Among Women Well, April 12

    New research shows that alcohol-related liver disease and other health problems increased even more than expected among women ages 40 to 64 during the pandemic.

  114. Trump or Biden? The Stock Market Doesn’t Care. Sunday Business, April 12

    Prediction markets say former President Donald J. Trump has a good chance of winning. So far, the stock market is fine with that.

  115. Ghost Kitchens Are Disappearing, Squeezed by Demand and Complaints Business, April 12

    Delivery-only operations boomed during the pandemic. Now Wendy’s, Kroger and mom-and-pop food businesses are rethinking their operations.

  116. A Steadying Force for the Africa Center Is Stepping Down Culture, April 11

    Uzodinma Iweala, chief executive of the Harlem institution, will leave at the end of 2024 after guiding it through pandemic years and securing funds.

  117. A Wild Ride From ‘Dilettante’ to Director Styles, April 11

    Theda Hammel wasn’t always sure her varied résumé would include “Stress Positions,” her directorial debut.

  118. More Funding Needed to Prosecute Pandemic Fraud, Justice Dept. Says Washington, April 9

    The Justice Department said more than $1.4 billion in stolen relief funds have been seized or forfeited. But estimates of the total stolen run into the tens of billions.

  119. Downtown Los Angeles Places Another Big Bet on the Arts Culture, April 9

    The pandemic was tough on city centers and cultural institutions. What does that mean for Los Angeles, whose downtown depends on the arts?

  120. A Showdown Pits Owners of Second Homes Against Full-Time Residents Real Estate, April 5

    The pandemic upset a delicate balance of part-time and full-time residents in a community in the Poconos, sparking a debate over short-term rentals.

  121. Who ‘Won’ Covid? It Depends How You Measure. Op Ed, April 3

    Four years after the pandemic began, we’re still learning basic facts about what happened.

  122. How a Pandemic Boom Led to a ‘Property Tax Mess’ in Colorado National, April 3

    A surge of new residents into Rocky Mountain states drove up home prices. The result was property tax increases of 40 percent or more for some of those already there.

  123. Kids Are Missing School at an Alarming Rate The Daily, April 2

    How the pandemic changed families’ lives and the culture of education.

  124. What 10 Years of Modi Rule Has Meant for India’s Economy Business, April 1

    Narendra Modi has kept India on its swift upward path among the world’s largest economies. Many Indians are better off, though wealth gaps have widened.

  125. Los problemas de calidad de Boeing en 4 claves En español, March 28

    Sus empleados afirmaron que las dificultades de la empresa que fabrica aviones no son nuevas, pero que se agravaron durante la pandemia, cuando perdió a miles de sus trabajadores más experimentados.

  126. 4 Takeaways About Boeing’s Quality Problems Business, March 28

    The company’s issues date back years, employees said, and were compounded by the pandemic, when it lost thousands of experienced workers.

  127. As Relations Thaw, China Lifts Tariffs on Australian Wine Business, March 28

    Despite its thirst for Australian wine, China had taxed the imports in 2020 over a dispute about Covid-19.

  128. 2 Ex-Officials at Veterans Home Where 76 Died in Covid Outbreak Avoid Jail Time Express, March 27

    The former superintendent and medical director of the Holyoke Soldiers’ Home in Massachusetts were indicted in 2020 on charges of neglect after many residents became sick and died.

  129. F.D.A. Authorizes New Drug to Protect High-Risk Patients From Covid Well, March 25

    Pemgarda, available in the coming weeks, is intended for immunocompromised people who are unlikely to mount an adequate response after vaccination.

  130. A Timeline of Dave Calhoun’s Rocky Tenure at Boeing Business, March 25

    The outgoing chief executive’s four years in the top job were marked by safety scandals, grounded planes, Covid and more grounded planes.

  131. How a Pandemic Malaise Is Shaping American Politics Politics, March 24

    Four years later, the shadow of the pandemic continues to play a profound role in voters’ pessimism and distrust amid a presidential rematch.

  132. Furry Slippers and Sweatpants: Young Chinese Embrace ‘Gross Outfits’ at Work Business, March 24

    The social media movement is the latest sign that some of China’s young people are resisting the compulsion to strive.

  133. ¿Cuál es la siguiente fase del coronavirus? En español, March 23

    Los científicos que estudian la evolución continua del virus y las respuestas inmunitarias del organismo esperan evitar un rebrote y comprender mejor la covid prolongada.

  134. Joni Mitchell, Following Neil Young, Returns to Spotify After Protest Culture, March 22

    Her music has quietly reappeared on the streaming service, two years after a departure over what she called “lies” about Covid-19 vaccines in podcasts.

  135. What’s Next for the Coronavirus? Science, March 22

    Scientists studying the virus’s continuing evolution, and the body’s immune responses, hope to head off a resurgence and to better understand long Covid.

  136. Large Grocers Took Advantage of Pandemic Supply Chain Disruptions, F.T.C. Finds Washington, March 21

    A report found that large firms pressured suppliers to favor them over competitors. It also concluded that some retailers “seem to have used rising costs as an opportunity to further hike prices.”

  137. Rising Discipline Problems in Schools: Another Sign of Pandemic’s Toll Metro, March 20

    Incidents of student misconduct have risen in New York City since pandemic disruptions, though serious crimes in schools have decreased.

  138. Bolsonaro enfrenta posibles cargos penales por falsificar registros de vacunación En español, March 19

    La investigación sugiere que el expresidente de Brasil obtuvo la idea de falsificar su cartilla de vacunación para viajar a Estados Unidos de su ayudante Mauro Cid.

  139. Brazil Police Recommend Criminal Charges Against Bolsonaro Foreign, March 19

    The federal police accused the former president of falsifying his Covid-19 vaccination records.

  140. La desinformación en temas de salud está evolucionando. Aprende a detectarla En español, March 19

    Los expertos ofrecen consejos para reconocer las afirmaciones médicas falsas en internet y combatirlas en tus círculos cercanos, sin pelear con nadie.

  141. Why Another University Might Benefit New York Metro, March 19

    According to a think tank’s analysis, another private college would attract the young talent that helps the city’s economy.

  142. Where the Wild Things Went During the Pandemic Science, March 18

    A new study of camera-trap images complicates the idea that all wildlife thrived during the Covid lockdowns.

  143. What the Data Says About Pandemic School Closures, Four Years Later Upshot, March 18

    The more time students spent in remote instruction, the further they fell behind. And, experts say, extended closures did little to stop the spread of Covid.

  144. Examining Trump’s Alternate Reality Pitch Washington, March 16

    The war in Ukraine. Hamas’s attack on Israel. Inflation. The former president has insisted that none would have occurred if he had remained in office after 2020.

  145. Does Everyone Want to Be on the ‘Mommy Track’? Op Ed, March 16

    More people are rejecting the false binary of remote work vs. the corporate ladder.

  146. Covid Precautions Are Still With Us. Just Look Down. Op Ed, March 16

    Tattered vestiges of the pandemic serve as a reminder of a scary and surreal time.

  147. Health Misinformation Is Evolving. Here’s How to Spot It. Well, March 16

    Experts offer tips for combating false medical claims in your own circles.

  148. They Fell in Love During the Pandemic. Then Things Changed. Styles, March 16

    Four years after lockdowns and social distancing were implemented worldwide, four readers share their stories about their pandemic relationship regrets.

  149. Investing in Caregivers and Nursing Homes Letters, March 14

    Two readers call for more federal funding for care of the sick and the elderly. Also: Data on drivers; Covid lessons; diversity in college admissions.

  150. Robert Hur’s Testimony About His Report on Biden Letters, March 13

    Readers discuss the special counsel’s decision not to prosecute. Also: Covid and the “nocebo effect”; New York’s primary; Black English; journaling.