1. Methane Might Be a Bigger Climate Problem Than Thought, Study Finds Climate, Today

    Flaring, meant to burn off the planet-warming gas at industrial sites, doesn’t always work as intended, according to researchers.

  2. Fed Announces Plan to Assess Climate Risks to Banks Business, Today

    The Federal Reserve will put big banks through climate scenario tests next year, but the exercises will not force banks to raise capital.

  3. Hurricane Ian’s Toll Is Severe. Lack of Insurance Will Make It Worse. Climate, Today

    In Florida’s hardest-hit counties, fewer than 1 in 5 homes have flood insurance. That means communities will struggle to rebuild, experts warn.

  4. Hospitals in Coastal Cities Risk Flooding Even in ‘Weak’ Hurricanes, Study Finds Climate, Today

    In a third of the 78 cities examined on the Atlantic and Gulf coasts, half or more of hospitals were at risk from a Category 2 storm, the researchers said.

  5. Ian Moves North Briefing, Today

    We have the latest on Hurricane Ian, another storm to gather strength with frightening speed.

  6. A Trip to Cover Pakistan’s Destructive Floods, and What’s Left Behind Times Insider, Today

    Christina Goldbaum, a Times reporter based in Dubai, had to travel by boat in Pakistani places where extreme floods have destroyed entire villages.

  7. Yesterday’s Hurricane Ian Florida live blog included one standalone post:
  8. David Foreman, Hard-Line Environmentalist, Dies at 75 Obits, Yesterday

    As a co-founder of the group Earth First!, he advocated slashing tires and downing power lines in an effort to return vast swaths of the country to their natural state.

  9. Putin’s War Is a Crime Against the Planet Op Ed, September 27

    To fully see the destructive impact of the Ukraine war, listen to the Indigenous people who are guardians of some of the world’s remote ecosystems.

  10. Who pays for climate havoc? Climate, September 27

    There’s growing grievance against a global system that saddles developing countries with debt after extreme weather disasters.

  11. A $52 Billion Proposal Aims to Protect New York Harbor From Storm Surges Metro, September 27

    The proposal for 12 movable sea barriers across waterways like Jamaica Bay replaces a disputed plan for a single, larger outer-harbor wall.

  12. How Rock Climbers and Snowboarders Became a Political Force Politics, September 26

    Protect Our Winters, a nonprofit group with an advocacy arm, is changing how climate lobbying is done. It is achieving surprising results.

  13. A ‘Nightmare’ for Forecasters: Here’s Why Hurricanes Are Getting Stronger, Faster Climate, September 26

    Storms that intensify quickly and unpredictably present a big problem for public safety officials, who have less time to assess threats.

  14. How New Mexico’s Largest Wildfire Set Off a Drinking Water Crisis National, September 26

    In a community ravaged by fire, floods and contaminated drinking water, residents wonder, ‘What’s next?’ And who will pick up the bill?

  15. Federal Government’s $20 Billion Embrace of ‘Climate Smart’ Farming Washington, September 26

    The techniques are a cornerstone of the Agriculture Department’s approach to addressing a warming planet, but it is unclear whether more widespread deployment of such methods can truly reverse the effects of climate change.

  16. Dodging Blackouts, California Faces New Questions on Its Power Supply Business, September 25

    Extreme heat is testing the way energy is generated, delivered and traded — and raising the prospect of perpetual emergencies.

  17. Vestigios del pasado emergen del agua en Europa por las olas de calor y la sequía en Español, September 25

    Pueblos, barcos nazis y puentes romanos que habían estado sumergidos en el agua han resurgido este año a medida que los ríos y los embalses se secan.

  18. E.P.A. Will Make Racial Equality a Bigger Factor in Environmental Rules Climate, September 24

    The agency is creating an office of environmental justice to address the disproportionate harm that climate change has caused in low-income areas and communities of color.

  19. A global ‘disconnect’ in full view Climate, September 23

    World leaders gathered in New York this week. Developing countries took the opportunity to demand more support and stronger action.

  20. Al Gore Calls World Bank President a ‘Climate Denier’ Video, September 23

    During a public event at The New York Times, the president of the World Bank, David Malpass, refused to acknowledge that the burning of fossil fuels is warming the planet.

  21. Newton Harrison, a Founder of the Eco-Art Movement, Dies at 89 Obits, September 23

    He and his wife produced work that blended marine biology, agriculture, urban planning and activism and that tackled, early on, the effects of climate change.

  22. The Tonga Volcano Shook the World. It May Also Affect the Climate. Climate, September 22

    Scientists say water vapor injected into the stratosphere by the volcanic eruption in January may have a slight, though temporary, warming effect.

  23. World Bank Leader, Accused of Climate Denial, Offers a New Response Climate, September 22

    David Malpass touched off a furor, including calls for his removal, when he refused to acknowledge that fossil fuels are warming the planet.

  24. Europe’s Shrinking Waterways Reveal Treasures, and Experts Are Worried Express, September 22

    Drought combined with extreme heat this summer have painted a dramatic picture of Europe’s drying rivers and reservoirs.

  25. Manchin’s Gas Pipeline Deal Irks Both Parties, Snarling Spending Bill Washington, September 21

    The West Virginia Democrat is trying to attach an oil and gas permitting measure to must-pass spending legislation.

  26. Senate Ratifies Pact to Curb a Broad Category of Potent Greenhouse Gases Climate, September 21

    In a bipartisan vote, lawmakers voted to join an international agreement to phase out the hydrofluorocarbons commonly found in refrigerators and air-conditioners.

  27. ¿Por qué Puerto Rico es tan vulnerable a los huracanes? en Español, September 21

    La devastación ocasionada por el huracán Fiona revela varios factores que han impedido que las labores de reconstrucción de la isla se desarrollen por completo.

  28. Are There Better Places to Put Large Solar Farms Than These Forests? Op Ed, September 21

    For the great promise of renewable energy to be realized, states like Virginia must create an environment where solar, nature and people can peaceably coexist.

  29. ‘We Can’t Let the Kids Go Outdoors’: Our New Reality on the West Coast Op Ed, September 21

    For children there, it isn’t a question of what you want to do outside; it’s whether it is even safe to leave the house.

  30. Lots of Food Gets Tossed. These Apps Let You Buy It, Cheap. Climate, September 20

    Several companies say they are tackling food waste by connecting people with unsold food from restaurants and grocery stores.

  31. Who gets to use gas? Climate, September 20

    Some African countries, which have done little to cause the climate crisis, say they should. Many climate activists on the continent call the idea “folly.” We unpack the debate.

  32. Yvon Chouinard Is the Founder of Patagonia. He’s Also My ‘Dirtbag’ Friend. Op Ed, September 20

    Yvon Chouinard has given away his company in his fight to save the planet.

  33. Billions in Climate Deal Funding Could Help Protect U.S. Coastal Cities Washington, September 20

    Communities across the country hope to tap into funds from Democrats’ new climate law to restore coastal habitats, part of a program that emphasizes nature-based solutions.

  34. The Single Best Guide to Decarbonization I’ve Heard Op Ed, September 20

    The energy expert Jesse Jenkins walks me through the path to our climate goals.

  35. How a Quebec Lithium Mine May Help Make Electric Cars Affordable Business, September 20

    The project also illustrates how difficult it is to get lithium out of the ground and break China’s dominance in processing the metal and turning it into batteries.

  36. Norway’s $1.2 Trillion Investment Fund Sets 2050 Climate Target Business, September 20

    The “net zero” carbon goal aligns the fund, which has stakes in over 9,000 companies, with many other large asset managers.

  37. Three Reasons Puerto Rico Is in the Dark Climate, September 19

    Hurricane Fiona’s devastation partly reflects several factors that preceded the storm.

  38. What I Saw as the Country’s First National Climate Adviser Op Ed, September 19

    The private sector now sees climate as an opportunity for job creation and economic revitalization.

  39. Bill Gates: ‘Estamos en una peor situación de lo que esperaba’ en Español, September 18

    El filántropo habló sobre cómo la pandemia y los efectos de la guerra en Ucrania están retrasando el progreso.

  40. A Sneaky Form of Climate Obstruction Hurts Pension Funds Op Ed, September 17

    Some state officials are putting their political views before the best interests of the firefighters and teachers they serve.

  41. A Fight Over Nantucket’s Bluff Pits Neighbor Against Neighbor Real Estate, September 17

    In an increasingly litigious conflict, the island’s residents are clashing over how to deal with the effects of climate change: Push back or accept what’s coming?

  42. The climate philanthropists Climate, September 16

    The founder of the Patagonia clothing company is handing the business to a nonprofit group. We look at climate giving and why this move is different.

  43. Intense Rainstorms and Flash Floods in Central Italy Leave at Least 9 Dead Foreign, September 16

    The downpour was the latest in a summer of extreme weather events. Streets were turned into rivers, bridges and highways were blocked and thousands were left without power.

  44. Promise and Peril at the Bottom of the Sea The Daily, September 16

    How a mining company and a regulator are balancing billions of dollars in profits against the future of the Pacific.

  45. Humans Have a Long History of Making ‘Very Bad Decisions’ to Save Animals Op Ed, September 16

    As scientists push the frontiers of conservation technology, some of their initiatives raise ethical questions.

  46. At Old Coal Mines, the American Chestnut Tries for a Comeback Climate, September 16

    Across Appalachia, scientists and foresters are trying to reintroduce a hybrid version, helping to revive damaged land while also bringing back a beloved tree.

  47. Nuclear Power Still Doesn’t Make Much Sense Op Ed, September 16

    There’s a lot of new enthusiasm around nuclear power. It isn’t warranted.

  48. In ‘Cancer Alley,’ Judge Blocks Huge Petrochemical Plant Climate, September 15

    The company, an affiliate of Formosa Plastics, said it intended to move forward with the $9.4 billion complex in St. James Parish despite the ruling.

  49. In a First Study of Pakistan’s Floods, Scientists See Climate Change at Work Climate, September 15

    A growing field called attribution science is helping researchers rapidly assess the links between global warming and weather disasters.

  50. European Union Signals a Move Away from Wood Energy Foreign, September 15

    Wood was supposed to help the E.U. reach its renewable energy goals. But it has contributed to increased emissions and a loss of Europe’s protected woodlands.

  51. Record Summer Weather Interactive, September 15

    Both Europe and North America experienced their warmest August in NOAA’s 143-year record.

  52. Coming Soon to New York: More Trees Interactive, September 15

    New York continues its expansion of planting trees throughout the boroughs.

  53. The Fog of San Francisco N Y T Now, September 15

    It’s a life force, with an uncertain future.

  54. El fundador de Patagonia transfirió el control de su empresa para combatir el cambio climático en Español, September 15

    Yvon Chouinard cedió la propiedad de la compañía que fundó hace 49 años. Ahora todas sus ganancias se utilizarán para salvar el planeta.

  55. Facing Budget Shortfalls, These Schools Are Turning to the Sun Climate, September 15

    Public schools are increasingly using savings from solar energy to upgrade facilities, help their communities, and give teachers raises — often with no cost to taxpayers.

  56. The Elusive Future of San Francisco’s Fog Interactive, September 15

    Its ebb and flow has long defined life along the California coast. Now, some scientists fear climate change is causing an ethereal companion to fade away.

  57. Billionaire No More: Patagonia Founder Gives Away the Company Climate, September 14

    Yvon Chouinard has forfeited ownership of the company he founded 49 years ago. The profits will now be used to fight climate change.

  58. Oil Executives Privately Contradicted Public Statements on Climate, Files Show Climate, September 14

    The documents, subpoenaed in a House investigation of climate disinformation, show company leaders contravening industry commitments.

  59. In Pakistan’s Record Floods, Villages Are Now Desperate Islands Foreign, September 14

    The flooding has displaced more than 33 million people, submerging vast areas of Pakistan that are likely to take months to dry out.

  60. Where the New Climate Law Means More Drilling, Not Less Climate, September 14

    A compromise built into the law ensures oil and gas leasing in the Gulf of Mexico for the next decade. Activists say the region has been “sacrificed” to fossil fuels.

  61. An Oily Challenge: Evict Stinky Old Furnaces in Favor of Heat Pumps Climate, September 14

    Building by building, New York and other cities are trying to stop the age-old use of fossil fuels to heat homes and buildings. In the U.S., new climate laws aim to speed things up.

  62. Putin Will Make People Choose Between Heating and Eating This Winter Op Ed, September 13

    To defeat petro-Putinism in Europe, U.S. energy policy has to be the arsenal of democracy.

  63. Did Hurricanes Sandy and Ida Damage Your House or Apartment? Real Estate, September 13

    We want to hear the stories of people in the New York City metro area who were affected by both storms.

  64. Bill Gates: ‘We’re in a Worse Place Than I Expected’ Op Ed, September 13

    The philanthropist on how the pandemic and the effects of the war in Ukraine are setting back progress.

  65. When Schools Don’t Educate Their Students Letters, September 13

    Readers discuss an investigation into the lack of secular education at New York’s yeshivas. Also: Outdoor dining; climate-crisis deniers.

  66. The crown and climate Climate, September 13

    Britain has been one of the main contributors to global warming. We look at the new king’s environmental credentials.

  67. What a Young Philosopher Discovered More Than 200 Years Ago About Nature Op Ed, September 13

    Friedrich Schelling’s ideas might provide a foundation on which to anchor the fight for our climate and our survival.

  68. There’s a New Cop on the Banking Beat: Chief Climate Risk Officer Business, September 12

    The Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, which oversees big banks, hired a chemical engineer to review the risks climate change poses to banks.

  69. At 75, the Father of Environmental Justice Meets the Moment Climate, September 12

    The White House has pledged $60 billion to a cause Robert Bullard has championed since the late seventies. He wants guarantees that the money will end up in the right hands.

  70. Así viví la ola de calor en China en Español, September 12

    En un viaje por el epicentro del clima extremo que asoló al país en el verano ofreció paisajes devastados y ciudades paralizadas.

  71. Your Friday Evening Briefing N Y T Now, September 9

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

  72. The Burn Test Climate, September 9

    Can controlled fires protect forests? California is about to find out.

  73. Did You Recently Buy an Electric Vehicle? We Want to Hear About It. Business, September 9

    Sales of electric cars are surging as more people become interested in the technology and grow concerned about climate change.

  74. With Drought, ‘Spanish Stonehenge’ Emerges Once Again Science, September 9

    The Dolmen of Guadalperal, a Bronze Age stone monument newly exposed by plummeting water levels in Europe, is now imperiled by tourists.

  75. What My Family and I Saw When We Were Trapped in China’s Heat Wave Op Ed, September 9

    On a trip through the epicenter, ravaged landscapes, paralyzed cities and populations pushed to extremes.

  76. As Wildfires Grow, Millions of Homes Are Being Built in Harm’s Way Interactive, September 9

    The number of homes in fire-prone parts of the West soared from 10 million in 1990 to 16 million today, a big reason wildfires are causing more destruction.

  77. Failure to Slow Warming Will Set Off Climate ‘Tipping Points,’ Scientists Say Climate, September 8

    As global warming passes certain limits, dire changes will probably become irreversible, the researchers said, including the loss of polar ice sheets and the death of coral reefs.

  78. Failure to Slow Warming Will Set Off Climate ‘Tipping Points,’ Scientists Say Climate, September 8

    As global warming passes certain limits, dire changes will probably become irreversible, the researchers said, including the loss of polar ice sheets and the death of coral reefs.

  79. Is California Jump-Starting the Electric Vehicle Revolution? The Daily, September 8

    A new rule aiming to reduce emissions could set off a major shift in the automobile industry.

  80. What Antarctica’s Disintegration Asks of Us Op Ed, September 8

    What if we saw Antarctica as a harbinger of transformation rather than doom?

  81. Climate Change Could Worsen Supply Chain Turmoil Washington, September 8

    A drought that has crippled economic activity in southwestern China hints at the kind of disruption that climate change could wreak on global supply chains.

  82. How to Save a Forest by Burning It Climate, September 7

    Prescribed burns are key to reducing the risk of catastrophic wildfires. Scientists are using high-tech tools to ensure they can be done safely in a warming world.

  83. A Summer of Climate Disasters N Y T Now, September 7

    Climate change has made extreme weather increasingly normal.

  84. Desert Winemaking ‘Sounds Absurd,’ but Israeli Vineyards in Negev Show the Way Foreign, September 7

    As vintners around the world battle extreme heat and climate change, the pioneers producing wine in Israel’s arid south are testing ideas that might soon find global application.

  85. Your Wednesday Briefing: South Korea Skirts a Typhoon N Y T Now, September 6

    Plus Russia and North Korea grow closer, and Apple prepares to introduce its newest iPhone.

  86. California Braces for Difficult Wildfire Day During Record Heat Wave National, September 6

    The Fairview fire in Riverside County is the latest menacing blaze, killing two people and forcing evacuations in the city of Hemet.

  87. The tough job of building institutions Climate, September 6

    Chileans rejected a proposed constitution that would have been the first to confront climate change. But they are not done.

  88. Climate Law a ‘Game Changer’ for Highways and Bridges Business, September 6

    Through a combination of tax credits and direct funding, the Inflation Reduction Act aims to increase the manufacturing of sustainable materials used in infrastructure projects.

  89. South Korea Is Spared as Typhoon Hinnamnor Makes Swift Exit Foreign, September 6

    The storm brought heavy rain and blackouts near the southern coast, but its fast pace kept the country from experiencing the severe damage caused by floods in August.

  90. It Was War. Then, a Rancher’s Truce With Some Pesky Beavers Paid Off. Climate, September 6

    The ‘highly skilled environmental engineers’ can help to store precious water and rejuvenate land ravaged by climate change. Just don’t dynamite their homes.

  91. ‘Famine Is at the Door’ in Somalia, U.N. Warns Foreign, September 5

    A U.N. official stopped short of officially declaring a famine in the country. But some aid workers said that the threshold had already been reached.

  92. Of Barbecues and Men: A Summer Storm Brews Over Virility in France Foreign, September 5

    A Green politician told men to get over meat and masculinity for the sake of the planet, setting off a sizzling argument.

  93. Las inundaciones en Pakistán son una advertencia para el mundo en Español, September 5

    Una tercera parte del país quedó bajo el agua. Es muy probable que el cambio climático haya influido, y por lo mismo el norte global debe hacerse responsable y ayudar.

  94. Climate Change Is Ravaging the Colorado River. There’s a Model to Avert the Worst. Climate, September 5

    Success in the Yakima River Basin in Washington holds lessons for the seven states at war over water in the American West.

  95. My Weight Keeps Changing. What Clothes Should I Buy? Culture, September 5

    An environmentally conscious reader is looking for clothing that accommodates fluctuations in size.

  96. Logging in National Forests: A Crime or a Necessity? Letters, September 4

    Readers discuss an essay by Carole King calling for a ban on commercial logging in national forests. Also: Doppelgängers; cultural exchange with Russia; death row pardons.

  97. What Is Owed to Pakistan, Now One-Third Underwater Op Ed, September 3

    The Global North can help Pakistan by taking responsibility for the losses and damage of extreme weather fueled in part by the burning of fossil fuels.

  98. Dressing for Hot: How a Warming Planet Is Changing What We Wear Climate, September 3

    A climate reporter in Washington set out to test clothes designed for keeping cool. He found a few good (but pricey) options, along with some questionable claims.

  99. Hawaii Closes Its Last Coal-Fired Power Plant Climate, September 2

    A state law bans the use of coal for energy production beginning next year.

  100. A mother-daughter generational divide Climate, September 2

    My mom loves cars, but I despise them. Our yearslong debate is a window into the connection between our personal choices and the future of our climate.

  101. Biden, Remaking Climate Team, Picks John Podesta to Guide Spending Climate, September 2

    Mr. Podesta, a Democratic stalwart, will oversee $370 billion in clean energy investments. Gina McCarthy, the president’s domestic climate adviser, is stepping down.

  102. Gina McCarthy, Biden’s Top Climate Adviser, to Step Down Sept. 16 Climate, September 2

    As the country’s first national climate adviser, Ms. McCarthy helped seed climate policy throughout the federal government.

  103. Can Technology and Art Inspire Change in a Warming World? Climate, September 2

    Hear from business leaders like Laurene Powell Jobs and John Doerr, along with storytellers and food innovators in a livestreamed Times event in San Francisco.

  104. Amid Heat Wave, California Asks Electric Vehicle Owners to Limit Charging Express, September 1

    Critics of the state’s push to end reliance on gas-powered vehicles seized on the news. But environmentalists said the extreme weather underscored the need for the E.V. transition.

  105. Germany Announces New L.N.G. Facility, Calling It a Green Move From Russian Energy Business, September 1

    The government said much of the infrastructure under construction to supply L.N.G. could be reused to import hydrogen, which Europe is backing as an important clean fuel of the future.

  106. Mississippi Crisis Highlights Climate Threat to Drinking Water Nationwide National, September 1

    Aging infrastructure and underinvestment have left many cities’ water systems in tatters. Now flooding and other climate shocks are pushing them to failure.

  107. California Approves a Wave of Aggressive New Climate Measures Climate, September 1

    After lobbying by the governor, lawmakers adopted $54 billion in climate spending and voted to keep open the state’s last nuclear plant.

  108. Why Do Some People in New Jersey Suddenly Have Bags and Bags of Bags? Climate, September 1

    A ban on single-use plastic and paper bags in grocery stores had an unintended effect: Delivery services switched to heavy, reusable sacks — lots of them.

  109. Gov. Jay Inslee Is Taking a Well-Earned Climate Victory Lap Op Ed, August 31

    “I didn’t end up in the White House, but I do believe that my policies have, which is a thrill.”

  110. Many Developed Countries View Online Misinformation as ‘Major Threat’ Business, August 31

    New research from the Pew Research Center shows nearly three-quarters of respondents are very concerned about the spread of false information online.

  111. Heat, Water, Fire: How Climate Change Is Transforming the Pacific Crest Trail Travel, August 31

    The already grueling 2,600-mile hike now includes the added challenges of global warming, which can mean a lack of shade and exposure to smoke and fire.

  112. In his own words: Gorbachev’s essays in The Times. Foreign, August 30

    Mikhail S. Gorbachev wrote often about issues including world affairs and climate change. He also mourned former President Ronald Reagan and the former British prime minister, Margaret Thatcher.

  113. U.N. Faces Record Humanitarian Aid Shortfall — but Not for Ukrainians Foreign, August 22

    Soaring needs and wealthy countries’ focus on Ukraine have left aid agencies with too little money to address the world’s other crises, forcing them to cut programs.

  114. Ukraine Ships Grain at Last. It Will Take Far More to Slow Global Hunger. Foreign, August 1

    The departure of a grain-filled vessel from Odesa was hailed as a victory against global hunger. But experts say the crisis is so big that no single advance can reverse it.

  115. Biden Is Facing Crisis After Crisis. But Are They Emergencies? Washington, July 27

    President Biden is under pressure — often from his own allies — to declare national emergencies on issues like climate and abortion that are roiling American culture.

  116. Pakistan’s Deadly Flood Season Worsened by Climate Change and Bad Infrastructure Foreign, July 24

    Monsoon rains have devastated Pakistan’s economic hub, Karachi, adding urgency to pleas to better equip cities to handle more frequent extreme weather.

  117. ¿La naturaleza sanó durante la ‘antropausa’ pandémica? en Español, July 19

    La suspensión de actividades humanas por la covid ha sido una oportunidad para entender mejor cómo afectamos a otras especies del planeta.

  118. Climate Politics Are Worse Than You Think Op Ed, July 18

    If only it were just about money.

  119. Did Nature Heal During the Pandemic ‘Anthropause’? Science, July 16

    Covid precautions created a global slowdown in human activity — and an opportunity to learn more about the complex ways we affect other species.

  120. France Faces a Shortage of Mustard, Its Uniquely Beloved Condiment Foreign, July 14

    A perfect storm of climate change, a European war and Covid have left the French scrambling for alternatives.

  121. Your Wednesday Briefing: Extreme Heat Grips China N Y T Now, July 12

    Plus the conviction of an ailing Hong Kong activist and President Vladimir Putin’s upcoming trip to Iran.

  122. Dangerous Heat Wave Strikes China Foreign, July 12

    Parts of the east and south withered under extreme temperatures, even as health workers in hazmat suits persisted in a round of mandatory coronavirus tests.

  123. The 3 Most Important Climate Laws You’ve Never Heard Of Metro, July 8

    The Legislature passed some bills that are obscure but significant, in the view of climate activists.

  124. Your Friday Briefing: A Major U.S. Climate Ruling Dining, June 30

    Plus Xi Jinping visits Hong Kong and Ukraine takes back Snake Island.

  125. El mundo tiene que elegir: cooperar o colapsar en Español, June 20

    La COVID-19, el cambio climático y la posibilidad de una crisis alimentaria global demuestran que los problemas del mundo están muy ligados entre sí. Y también las soluciones.

  126. The World Has a Choice: Work Together or Fall Apart Op Ed, June 18

    No single country can solve the problem of rising food and fuel costs.

  127. What if We Had Spent the Money on Climate? Op Ed, June 15

    Along with everything else, the pandemic was a huge missed opportunity.

  128. Your Wednesday Briefing: Sievierodonetsk, Isolated N Y T Now, June 14

    The key Ukrainian city lost its last bridge as fighting intensifies.

  129. What Vaccine Apartheid Portends for the Climate Future Op Ed, May 24

    Gestures of good will and concern from developed countries can hide nationalism so pointed that it amounts to something like sadism.

  130. Your Friday Briefing: Russia Doubles Down N Y T Now, May 5

    Moscow wants victories before its Monday holiday.