1. Police in France Hunt for Strasbourg Shooting Suspect, and a Motive Foreign, Today

    The suspect had been flagged by intelligence services for possible jihadist radicalization, but officials cautioned that they were not sure the attack was terrorism.

  2. A Spanish Photographer’s 42-Year-Long Mission to Save His Village’s Memories Photo, Today

    Old ways of life are disappearing from Cespedosa de Tormes in western Spain, but Juan Manuel Castro Prieto wants to preserve the threads that join him to his ancestral village.

  3. Britain’s Theresa May Faces Leadership Vote in Her Conservative Party Foreign, Today

    The U.K. prime minister promised to contest a no-confidence vote by her party’s lawmakers “with everything I’ve got.”

  4. Michael Flynn Asks Judge for Leniency for Lying to F.B.I. Washington, Yesterday

    President Trump’s former national security adviser will be sentenced next week after admitting he lied to the F.B.I. when he was questioned in the Russia investigation.

  5. Macron Blinks Editorial, Yesterday

    France’s imperious young leader has heard the anger of his marginalized citizens and has begun to respond.

  6. Macron’s Proposal to Mollify Yellow Vest Protesters Fails to Impress Foreign, Yesterday

    The economic problems of the working poor and middle classes will be largely unaffected by the plan of President Emmanuel Macron to raise the minimum wage and exempt some income from taxes.

  7. Gunman Traumatizes Strasbourg, Killing at Least 3 in Possible Terror Attack Foreign, Yesterday

    Officials said that 12 people were wounded in the picturesque city, home to France’s biggest Christmas market. The Interior Ministry urged people to stay home.

  8. German Activists Use Coca-Cola, and Santa Claus, to Denounce the Far Right Foreign, Yesterday

    A sign showing Coca-Cola’s jolly Santa Claus with a bottle of Coke in each hand wasn’t what it appeared to be. It drew a boycott online, and soda brands into politics.

  9. Theresa May Got Stuck in Her Car. Some Saw a Perfect Brexit Metaphor. Foreign, Yesterday

    Prime Minister Theresa May of Britain got stuck in the back seat of a car during a visit to Berlin. On social media, her struggle to exit the vehicle was dubbed "Brexit personified."

  10. E.U. Hoped to Put Its House in Order This Year. Not Even Close. Foreign, Yesterday

    Britain, France and Germany are all facing political change or upheaval. For the European Union, the question is who will guide the bloc into an uncertain future.

  11. Russia Wants to Extend U.S. Space Partnership. Or It Could Turn to China. Foreign, Yesterday

    Moscow argues that it has much to offer, but analysts say it is short of cash. In any event, Washington is already planning an American-led lunar station.

  12. French Pastry Chefs Trim the Log, Not the Tree, at Christmas Dining, Yesterday

    Each year, they reimagine the traditional Yule log in a cake called the bûche de Noël. Here are some of the year’s best designs and their backstories.

  13. Have You Experienced a Petty Crime in London? Tell Us Your Story News Desk, Yesterday

    As the city’s level of violent crime rises, help us understand how the London police are responding to minor property crimes.

  14. Wall St. Gives Up Early Gains as Boost From China-U.S. Trade Talks Fades Business, Yesterday

    The downturn was the latest swing in a volatile stretch shaped by, among other things, investors’ worries over a slowing global economy and trade tensions between the United States and China.

  15. A College Experiment That Really Worked Op Ed, Yesterday

    Also: Britain’s impossible choice creates more political chaos.

  16. With Brexit Deal in Peril, Theresa May Scrambles to Save It Foreign, Yesterday

    Britain’s prime minister set off Tuesday on a series of flying visits with E.U. leaders, seeking ways to increase domestic support for her withdrawal agreement.

  17. Waiting for Brexit Podcasts, Yesterday

    It’s been nearly three years since Britain voted to leave the European Union, and there’s still no clear way forward.

  18. Unrest in France Hinders Macron’s Push to Revive Economy Business, Yesterday

    The Yellow Vest protests roiling the country have cost businesses billions of euros and threatened President Emmanuel Macron’s strategy for growth.

  19. May Has Bought Some Time. At Great Cost. Editorial, December 10

    The only thing clear about Brexit is that there will be more confusion.

  20. A Member of Britain’s Parliament Seized the Ceremonial Mace, and Confusion Reigned Foreign, December 10

    The act of protest by a member of the House of Commons drew attention to the symbolic 17th-century object, and to the chaotic state of British politics.

  21. Macron, Confronting Yellow Vest Protests in France, Promises Relief Foreign, December 10

    In his most substantive public remarks on the demonstrations that have roiled France, President Emmanuel Macron promised steps to address them.

  22. Trump Team Pushes Fossil Fuels at Climate Talks. Protests Erupt, but Allies Emerge, Too. Climate, December 10

    While the official United States stance brought scorn from environmentalists, there are signs that the administration is picking up some powerful allies.

  23. Why the U.S. Should Not Assist Italy in Forfeiting a Rare Bronze Op Ed, December 10

    The Justice Department has helped many countries gain back their rightful cultural possessions. This is a case that doesn’t warrant its involvement.

  24. Another Day in Brexit Hell Op Ed, December 10

    Pray for us.

  25. How Much Do You Know About Finland? Interactive, December 10

    Can you find Finland on a map? What else do you know about this Northern European nation with about 5.5 million people?

  26. Nigel Farage, on Brexit Sidelines, Prepares for ‘Another Great Battle’ Foreign, December 10

    One of the main voices in the campaign for Britain to leave the European Union is ready to rejoin the fray if Britain’s departure seems endangered.

  27. Vijay Mallya, India’s ‘King of Good Times,’ Should Be Extradited, U.K. Court Says Business, December 10

    Mr. Mallya, who turned a family brewing business into a sprawling conglomerate, fled to Britain in 2016, facing unpaid bills and accusations of fraud in his native country.

  28. U.N. Approves Sweeping Deal on Migration, but Without U.S. Support Foreign, December 10

    Secretary General António Guterres noted that disinformation had hurt support for the Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration.

  29. To Protect Migrants From Police, a Dutch Church Service Never Ends Foreign, December 10

    Pastors have sheltered a family of refugees by praying round the clock for six weeks — taking advantage of an obscure Dutch law and experimenting with their sermons.

  30. May’s Brexit Deal Is Probably Going to Fail. What Happens Then? Interactive, December 10

    Nobody knows, really. But these are the likeliest scenarios.

  31. Facing Defeat, Theresa May Seeks Delay on Brexit Vote in Parliament Foreign, December 10

    The prime minister’s agreement with the European Union had seemed headed for decisive rejection on Tuesday. She will try to shore up support among Conservative lawmakers.

  32. Documenting the Disappearing Glaciers of Iceland Photo, December 10

    On foot and by plane, Ragnar Axelsson is photographing the glaciers that cover his homeland, creating a poetic record of the structures for a future without them.

  33. In a Transplanted Final, Even the Copa Libertadores Is Sanitized Sports, December 9

    The game, moved from Argentina after fan violence forced a postponement, retained its drama but not all the color of a true South American championship.

  34. Tear Gas Still Lingering, France’s President Will Address the Nation Foreign, December 9

    Support for the Yellow Vests’ sometimes violent opposition to France’s high taxes and stagnant wages showed little sign of waning.

  35. Understanding the Collective Rage of France’s ‘Gilets Jaunes’ Video, December 9

    Shuttered shops, burning cars and tear gas. We were on the ground in Paris with the “Yellow Vests” protesters as they took to the streets for the fourth week in a row.

  36. The War on Truth Spreads Editorial, December 9

    Democratically elected leaders borrow from the anti-press playbook of dictators and tyrants.

  37. Lyudmila Alexeyeva, ‘Grandmother’ of Russia’s Human Rights Movement, Dies at 91 Foreign, December 9

    Ms. Alexeyeva, who had been the most prominent surviving dissident of the Soviet era, spent a lifetime challenging abusive leaders.

  38. Looted Art in Hungary Letters, December 9

    A former United States ambassador says Budapest has reneged on an agreement made 20 years ago to return the art.

  39. Birthright Citizenship in Ireland Letters, December 9

    A reader says Ireland has a stake in restoring the right.

  40. Police to Auction Off an Inmate’s Designer Sneakers Foreign, December 9

    The police in Gloucestershire, England, will use the proceeds from the sale of 55 pairs of shoes to fund crime prevention initiatives.

  41. Government in Belgium Loses Majority Over U.N. Migration Pact Foreign, December 9

    Prime Minister Charles Michel’s biggest coalition partner, the right-wing Flemish party, revolted in opposition to the planned signing of an international agreement on migration.

  42. Theresa May Tried to Lead Britain to a Brexit Compromise. Was It Too Late? Foreign, December 9

    Devoid of bombast and uninterested in personal power, she could have been the perfect messenger. But an early focus on satisfying hard-liners might have been her undoing.

  43. In Britain, a Team Effort to Help Local News Survive Business, December 9

    To support local newspapers and news sites, the salaries of nearly 150 reporters are being paid through Britain’s TV license fee, which finances the BBC.

  44. The Week in Business: The Emails Facebook Doesn’t Want You to See Sunday Business, December 9

    Whiplash on Wall Street, and OPEC and Russia agree to cut oil production. And Britain's Parliament votes on Brexit, and Uber resumes tests of its self-driving cars.

  45. Armenian Election Tests the Revolution’s Power Shift Foreign, December 9

    Armenians began voting in an early parliamentary election as acting Prime Minister Nikol Pashinyan sought a stronger mandate, following a peaceful revolution this year.

  46. With Brexit Vote Looming, Britons on Both Sides Rally in London Foreign, December 9

    Protesters from Britain’s right and left took to the streets on Sunday, offering starkly different visions of the country’s future as the government scrambled to salvage its plan for exiting the European Union.

  47. What Sparked the ‘Yellow Vests’ Protests? Video, December 8

    Ignited by a fuel tax, the “Yellow Vest” movement has been gaining momentum over the past four weeks. Protesters have made their way from France’s countryside to Paris, and some are demanding the president’s resignation.

  48. Putin Vows to Match Any New U.S. Intermediate-Range Nuclear Missiles World, December 5

    A day after Washington gave the Kremlin 60 days to comply with a longstanding weapons pact, President Vladimir V. Putin’s remarks raised fears of a new nuclear arms race.

  49. Michael Flynn, Witness for the Prosecution Opinion, December 5

    The special counsel says President Trump’s former national security adviser has provided “substantial assistance” and deserves a light sentence.

  50. Turkey Calls for Arrest of Aides to Saudi Crown Prince in Khashoggi Killing World, December 5

    Two men close to Prince Mohammed bin Salman, are accused of helping mastermind the killing of Jamal Khashoggi in the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul.

  51. 500-Year-Old Skeleton Found in London (Thigh-High Boots and All) World, December 5

    The discovery of the remains by the River Thames provided a glimpse into the life of a man in medieval times.

  52. How France’s ‘Yellow Vests’ Differ From Populist Movements Elsewhere World, December 5

    These protests are more akin to the anti-Wall Street than to the right-wing nationalism seen elsewhere.

  53. London Police’s Tactic to Stop Thieves on Scooters: Ram Them World, December 5

    The police released a video showing officers hitting fleeing suspects on motorcycles and scooters, but though the prime minister backs the tactic, not everyone was pleased.

  54. How Does the E.U. Think This Is Going to End? Opinion, December 5

    In the standoff over Italy’s debt, Brussels is playing a very dangerous game.

  55. Paris Burning Editorial, December 4

    The popular “yellow vests” movement backed French President Emmanuel Macron into a corner.

  56. Turner Prize Goes to Charlotte Prodger for Films Shot on iPhone Culture, December 4

    The Glasgow-based artist won the British art world’s top prize for her painterly work discussing queer experience. Past winners include Damien Hirst and Steve McQueen.

  57. Italian Court Rules Getty Museum Must Return a Prized Bronze Culture, December 4

    Italian officials and the California museum have fought for more than a decade over this 2,000-year-old statue dredged up by Italian fishermen.

  58. These 5 Numbers Explain Why the French Are in the Streets Foreign, December 4

    The “Yellow Vest” movement has morphed into an outcry over problems that have plagued France for years: declining living standards and eroding purchasing power.

  59. Italians Arrest Top Mafia Bosses, Breaking Up New Mob Council Foreign, December 4

    Officials said the arrests had stymied the efforts by mobsters in the Palermo area to reorganize their criminal activities under a single council.

  60. The Power of the Yellow Vest Styles, December 4

    The high-visibility garment that has become synonymous with the French protests is an ingenious modern uniform of rebellion.

  61. U.S. Gives Russia a Deadline on Nuclear Treaty Foreign, December 4

    Secretary of State Mike Pompeo warned Moscow that it had 60 days to stop violating the landmark Intermediate-Range Nuclear Forces Treaty.

  62. Houthi Delegation Leaves Yemen for Talks in Sweden Foreign, December 4

    A U.N. envoy accompanied the negotiating team for the first talks with the Saudi-led coalition since 2016. The war has killed an estimated 57,000 people.

  63. COP24, the New Round of Global Climate Talks, Has Begun. We Answer Three Key Questions. Climate, December 4

    Negotiators from nearly 200 countries are gathering in Poland over the next two weeks to try to put global climate negotiations back on track.

  64. Playing Host to Climate Conference, Poland Promotes Coal Foreign, December 4

    As delegates to a United Nations climate conference discussed ways to tackle global warming, Poland made clear that it will not give up on coal anytime soon.

  65. Trump Offers German Automakers a Pause on Car Tariffs, for Now Business, December 4

    A hastily organized White House meeting came as fears were rising in Europe that the president may follow through on threats to impose car tariffs.

  66. Italy Says 5 Egyptian Security Officials Are Suspects in Student’s Death Foreign, December 4

    Giulio Regeni, a doctoral student at Cambridge, was found dead in Cairo in 2016. His killing has vexed relations between Egypt and Italy ever since.

  67. U.K.’s Theresa May Suffers Defeats in Parliament as Hopes Fade for Brexit Deal Foreign, December 4

    Britain’s Parliament is reasserting control over the Brexit process, leaving Mrs. May in deep trouble before a critical vote on Dec. 11.

  68. Pompeo Questions the Value of International Groups Like U.N. and E.U. Foreign, December 4

    Speaking in Brussels, the secretary of state said that some institutions fail to serve their member nations, and should be revised or eliminated.

  69. France Suspends Fuel Tax Increase That Spurred Violent Protests Foreign, December 4

    Through weeks of unrest, President Emmanuel Macron has been accused of ignoring the complaints of the “Yellow Vest” movement.

  70. Teaching Children Regardless of Grade Op Ed, December 4

    Educators in a remote valley in India devised a community approach to instructing students when teachers were sparse. It’s catching on.

  71. Australia’s Liberal Party, Seeking to Project Stability, Tries to End Leadership Coups Foreign, December 3

    Internal power struggles and a revolving door to the post of prime minister have cost the governing Liberal Party at the polls.

  72. France’s Yellow Vest Protests: The Movement That Has Put Paris on Edge Foreign, December 3

    The grass-roots protests present President Emmanuel Macron with a potential political crisis. More mayhem may put his ability to govern into question.

  73. No News Is Bad News for Hungary Editorial, December 3

    The autocrat Viktor Orban has taken control of much of the country’s media.

  74. What Travelers Need to Know About the Paris Riots Travel, December 3

    As violent protests have broken out in France, visitors are advised to check public transportation and police websites for updates, and U.S. citizens should consider registering with the State Department’s S.T.E.P. program.

  75. France’s Yellow Vest Revolution Op Ed, December 3

    The anti-Emmanuel Macron protests are becoming more dangerous.

  76. Facing Brexit Defeat, Theresa May Turns to Damage Control Foreign, December 3

    With a crucial vote in Parliament looming on Dec. 11, the odds are stacked against the prime minister. At this point, a narrow loss may seem like a win.

  77. Denmark Plans to Isolate Unwanted Migrants on a Small Island Foreign, December 3

    The island center, housing as many as 100 people, is part of the government’s drive to make life so untenable for failed asylum seekers that they leave voluntarily.

  78. How to Connect Young People to Europe? Let Them See It All by Train Foreign, December 3

    Much has changed in the 46 years since Interrail pass was introduced, but the essence of what it offers — experiencing new cultures and meeting new people — has remained the same.

  79. George Soros-Founded University Is Forced Out of Hungary Foreign, December 3

    Central European University, founded after the collapse of the Soviet Union, has been forced from its campus in Budapest by the increasingly authoritarian government of Prime Minister Viktor Orban.

  80. A Big Cathedral, a Big Bill, and a Big Debate in Romania Foreign, December 3

    The People’s Salvation Cathedral will be the tallest Orthodox church in the world when finished. Many revere it. Others ask why so much tax money was used.

  81. A Beloved Sicilian Street Food Comes Inside Dining, December 3

    Hearty and full of flavor, sfincione is easily made at home — no finesse or screaming hot oven necessary.

  82. Soyuz Rocket Launches Flawlessly, Weeks After Malfunction Foreign, December 3

    The Russian rocket carried a three-person crew into orbit on Monday, making a successful return to flight following a dramatic failure.

  83. Ray Kelvin, Ted Baker C.E.O., Is Accused of Harassment Styles, December 3

    A petition started by employees of the European fashion retailer cites multiple episodes of inappropriate behavior by Mr. Kelvin, as well as a workplace culture that “leaves harassment unchallenged.”

  84. Russia’s Revisionist History Special Sections, December 3

    The government insists on reliving the Soviet Union’s glorious past, even if it’s all a lie.

  85. An Ancient Corner of Italy Finds the World on Its Doorstep Travel, December 3

    The southern region of Basilicata, its people poor and its food and history rich, has been named Europe’s Capital of Culture for 2019.

  86. ‘Yellow Vests’ Riot in Paris, but Their Anger Is Rooted Deep in France Foreign, December 2

    With little organization, fueled by frustration, the protests have moved from poor rural regions to the banks of the Seine, the scene of riots this weekend.

  87. Firms Drop Support for Cluster Bombs, but ‘Global Problem Is Much Worse’ Foreign, December 2

    An advocacy group that wants to ban the munitions says an international treaty banning them is having an impact, though other companies continue to produce them.

  88. Intercepts Solidify C.I.A. Assessment That Saudi Prince Ordered Khashoggi Killing Washington, December 2

    The C.I.A. has evidence that Mohammed bin Salman communicated with a key aide around the time that a team believed to have been under the aide’s command assassinated Jamal Khashoggi.

  89. Far-Right Vox Party Erodes Socialists’ Control in Spain’s Largest Region Foreign, December 2

    Voting results in Andalusia were a blow to the country’s Socialist prime minister, who could be forced into a snap general election next year.

  90. How 3 Actors Overcame Trump’s Travel Ban to Take the New York Stage Culture, December 2

    Two Iranians and a Syrian were allowed entry to perform “The Jungle,” a play about refugees, after urgings by Sting and an ex-archbishop of Canterbury.

  91. ‘Yellow Vest’ Protests Turn Violent in Paris Video, December 2

    A day after protesters torched cars and damaged buildings in the French capital, President Emmanuel Macron surveyed the damage and weighed imposing a state of emergency.

  92. Found: Lovebirds Who Lost Engagement Ring Down a Times Square Grate Metro, December 2

    It was a fairy-tale ending for a couple from the United Kingdom who got engaged this weekend in New York, then dropped the too-big band down a grate.

  93. Macron Returns to Turmoil, as France Weighs State of Emergency Foreign, December 2

    After a summit meeting in Argentina, President Emmanuel Macron surveyed the destruction left after the “Yellow Vest” protests.

  94. Betting on a new way to make concrete that doesn’t pollute Special Sections, December 2

    A New Jersey firm is experimenting in a small town in England with a new formula that reduces the carbon dioxide emitted in the making of the building material.

  95. The Airports of the Future Have Arrived Travel, December 2

    Two of the biggest airports in the world — Istanbul and Beijing — aim to make travel easier and faster for the passengers who use them.

  96. Global Growth Cools, Leaving Scars of ’08 Unhealed Business, December 1

    Less than a year ago, every major economy was expanding at once. Now, the slowdown holds the potential to intensify the sense of grievance roiling many societies.

  97. World Leaders Praise Bush as a Calm and Vital Statesman World, December 1

    From the Middle East to Europe, leaders praised Mr. Bush’s for his political abilities. Officials lauded his dedication to reuniting a post-Cold War Europe.

  98. ‘Yellow Vest’ Protests Escalate in Violence as France Scrambles to Respond Foreign, December 1

    France’s yellow vest movement has broad support but is without a leader, making it hard to negotiate with the government.

  99. In a Divided Bosnia, Segregated Schools Persist Foreign, December 1

    Ethnic tensions are worsening in Bosnia two decades after a bloody, bitter war. The divide is most obvious inside the country’s segregated schools.

  100. Hotel Review: In London, Staying True to Local Roots Travel, November 30

    In the heart of London, the Trafalgar St. James offers sophistication, easy access to many of the city’s landmarks and dynamic rooftop views.

  101. Carlos Ghosn Can Remain in Tokyo Jail for 10 More Days Business, November 30

    A Tokyo court gave prosecutors an extension as they investigate allegations of financial misconduct by Mr. Ghosn, the head of the Renault-Nissan alliance.

  102. U.S. Asks, Are You a Terrorist? Scottish Grandfather Gives Wrong Answer World, November 30

    John Stevenson, 70, and his wife may have to cancel their New York holiday because of a mistake he made on an online form.

  103. Tear Gas and Water Cannon Hit Belgian Protesters Inspired by France’s ‘Yellow Vests’ Foreign, November 30

    Hundreds of protesters took to the streets of Brussels on Friday, stopping cars and blocking roads as they called for the country’s leader to resign.

  104. Ukraine, on a War Footing, Looks Westward for Help Foreign, November 30

    Russia’s attack on three Ukrainian naval vessels only underscores Kiev’s vulnerability, particularly at sea.

  105. Brexit, Borders, and the Bank of England (Wonkish) Op Ed, November 30

    How bad will it be when Britain leaves the European Union?

  106. An Awkward Moment for the Russian Art Market Culture, November 30

    Sales have slowed in the face of new political realities, including Western sanctions on Moscow. But wealthy buyers continue to create surprises.

  107. Deutsche Bank’s Top Management Offices Searched by German Investigators Business, November 30

    Law enforcement authorities searched offices of the management board as part of an investigation into accusations of money laundering and tax evasion.

  108. Deutsche Bank’s Top Management Offices Searched by German Investigators Business, November 30

    Law enforcement authorities searched offices of the management board as part of an investigation into accusations of money laundering and tax evasion.

  109. The Man Who Brought Weimar Into Germans’ Living Rooms Foreign, November 30

    With seven hit novels, now the basis of a blockbuster TV show, Volker Kutscher has helped ignite a debate in Germany about whether history is repeating itself.

  110. Trade Pact Is Signed at G-20, but Rift Remains for Trump and Trudeau Foreign, November 30

    The road to a new North American trade agreement has soured the relationship between President Trump and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau.

  111. A British Christmas: Some Translation Required Books, November 30

    Ruth Reichl retrieves memories of her own childhood as she reviews Nina Stibbe’s guide to making it through the holidays, “An Almost Perfect Christmas.”

  112. 3 Books That Take Us Inside the Lives of Britain’s Royals Books, November 30

    Ravens, love affairs and, yes, dirty laundry all shed light on the comings and goings of British royalty.

  113. Did You Know Dieter Rams Designed a Handbag? Styles, November 30

    The godfather of modern consumer design is best known for his coffee pots, razors and radios. Now an early foray into fashion is also coming to market.

  114. Climate Change Protest Draws Thousands of Australian Students Foreign, November 30

    Frustrated by their government’s failure to curb carbon emissions, students across the country quit school for a day to protest instead.

  115. A European Goes to Trump’s Washington Op Ed, November 30

    And what he finds is disturbing.

  116. In Jewelry, Tales of Love Styles, November 30

    Five people talk about pieces with special meaning, like a pendant carried at Auschwitz, a ring celebrating a new baby and a grandmother’s jadeite disc.

  117. Marooned on ‘Love Island’ Styles, November 30

    When a medical crisis asks a young woman to confront the messier aspects of love, she plunges into a reality TV version of romance.

  118. Can Students Save George Soros's School? Op Ed, November 29

    They have one day left to keep Central European University from being driven out of Hungary.

  119. As Measles Surges, ‘Decades of Progress’ Are in Jeopardy Foreign, November 29

    Health officials expressed alarm about a rebound in measles, once nearly eradicated in many regions. Reported cases surged by nearly a third worldwide.

  120. Rare Photo Is a Teenage van Gogh, but Not Vincent Culture, November 29

    A photo long thought to be one of two known pictures of the artist’s face is actually of his brother Theo, researchers in Amsterdam said.

  121. The New Booker Prize Winner Who May Never Write Again Weekend, November 29

    Anna Burns, who for the last four and a half years has suffered from debilitating back pain and spent much of that time relying on state benefits, talks about the future.

  122. Orban and His Allies Cement Control of Hungary’s News Media Foreign, November 29

    Hundreds of private outlets were simultaneously donated by their owners to a holding company run by allies of Hungary’s far-right prime minister.

  123. Ukraine’s President Appeals for NATO Support After Russia Standoff World, November 29

    President Petro O. Poroshenko said he hoped members of the alliance would send warships into disputed waters in the Sea of Azov.

  124. Britain and U.S. Reach Post-Brexit Aviation Agreement Business, November 29

    The deal, which removes a cloud that had been hanging over airlines in both countries, will allow flights to continue as usual.

  125. 5 Weeks and Counting: Dutch Church Holds Worship Marathon to Protect Migrant Family Foreign, November 29

    Bethel Church in The Hague is taking advantage of a law that forbids the police from entering a place while a religious service is being held. Help has poured in.

  126. Racing Across Antarctica, One Freezing Day at a Time Sports, November 29

    Louis Rudd and Colin O’Brady are in the middle of a unique race across the coldest continent, and their daily tasks range from the mundane to the death defying.

  127. Deutsche Bank Offices Are Searched in Money Laundering Investigation Business, November 29

    The company’s headquarters in Frankfurt were raided as part of an inquiry related to the so-called Panama Papers.

  128. Salome Zurabishvili Wins Georgia Presidential Runoff Foreign, November 29

    As the country transitions to a parliamentary republic, opponents sought to depict the French-born Ms. Zurabishvili as a pro-Russia candidate.

  129. No Bed, No Breakfast, but 4-Star Gunfire. Welcome to a War Hostel. Foreign, November 28

    A Sarajevo hostel recreating the 1990s wartime experience falls under a growing global niche of “dark tourism.” There are no beds, and the sound of gunfire fills the rooms, but there is Wi-Fi.

  130. Overlooked No More: Noor Inayat Khan, Indian Princess and British Spy Obits, November 28

    Khan, who was recently suggested as the new face of the £50 note, was an unlikely candidate to engage in espionage in World War II, but she did so with a “steely strength of will.”

  131. Randolph Braham, 95, Holocaust Scholar Who Saw a Whitewash, Dies Obits, November 28

    A survivor himself, he was an expert on the persecution of Jews in Hungary, his homeland, and defied nationalist efforts to play down that country’s role.

  132. Putin Plays Down Sea Clash with Ukraine as ‘Border Incident’ Foreign, November 28

    Russia has sentenced 24 Ukrainian sailors to two months of pretrial detention, treating them like criminals after a maritime clash Mr. Putin called “small.”

  133. Catalonia’s Ex-Leaders, Behind Bars, Remain Committed to the Separatist Cause Foreign, November 28

    Oriol Junqueras and 17 other former leaders of the Spanish region are awaiting trial, but their influence endures.

  134. All Brexit Deals Worse for Economy Than Staying, U.K. Government Says Foreign, November 28

    In an official analysis, the government admits Britain’s economy will suffer under any withdrawal scenario compared with remaining in the E.U.

  135. Hispanic Jews, Leaving America for Spain Letters, November 28

    A reader says their decision to emigrate is what the haters want.

  136. Renoir Estimated at $180,000 Is Stolen From Austrian Auction House Culture, November 28

    The Vienna police are investigating the robbery at the Dorotheum, where three suspects simply walked up and took a painting — a rare crime in the auction world.

  137. Bullying Video Prompts Outrage and Refugee Support in Britain Foreign, November 28

    Footage showing a 15-year-old tackled to the ground and doused with water has provoked an outpouring of sympathy and fund-raising.

  138. France Is Shaken by Protests No One Saw Coming Op Ed, November 28

    Traditional politics have been decimated. What’s left behind is worryingly unstable.

  139. European River Cruises Hit a New Obstacle: Not Enough Water Travel, November 28

    Months of drought have left water levels on Germany’s Rhine, and rivers like the Danube and the Rhone, river at record lows, making passage difficult for some cruise ships.

  140. Trump Could Seek a China Trade Truce at G-20, Despite Tough Talk Washington, November 27

    The president has signaled a new willingness to make a deal with Xi Jinping, a leader he has treated solicitously. They will meet over dinner on Saturday.

  141. Greens Thrive in Germany as the ‘Alternative’ to Far-Right Populism Foreign, November 27

    The former protest movement has become the second-most popular party by sticking to its principles: pro-environment, pro-Europe and pro-immigration.

  142. Lady Trumpington, Code Breaker and Irreverent Politician, Dies at 96 Obits, November 27

    A Bletchley Park worker during World War II and a New York socialite in the 1950s, she became a government minister and a celebrity in her 90s.

  143. Macron Has a Long-Term Vision. But the French Have Urgent Needs. Foreign, November 27

    Ordinary people say President Emmanuel Macron “seems to be deaf” to their daily struggles, speechifying about the fate of the planet while overlooking their pain. They are now demanding he listen.

  144. In Standoff With Russia, What Does Ukraine’s Martial Law Decree Mean? Foreign, November 27

    Here are some important questions, and answers, in the latest confrontation between Russia and Ukraine.

  145. A Hot Seat for Facebook, an Empty Chair for Zuckerberg and a Vow to Share Secret Files Business, November 27

    At a hearing in London, officials from nine countries criticized the social network and said they planned to release internal Facebook documents soon.

  146. Margaret Thatcher, Ice Cream Pioneer, Is Nominated as Face of £50 Note Foreign, November 27

    The Bank of England has released a list of 800 scientific figures who could feature on its next redesigned bill. One in particular has raised eyebrows.

  147. Facing Attack, George Soros’s Foundation Will Shut Down in Turkey Express, November 26

    Open Society Foundations plans to close its office in Istanbul. It claims that the Turkish government has falsely accused it of playing a role in uprisings.

  148. Russia Attacks Ukrainian Ships and International Law Editorial, November 26

    A provocation that could tighten Russia’s illegal hold on Crimea.

  149. Trump Disparages Brexit Deal, Blindsiding May Foreign, November 26

    President Trump called the agreement “a great deal for the E.U.,” and warned that, if adopted, it might obstruct a free trade deal between the U.S. and Britain.

  150. Chocolate Bars Dressed for the Party Dining, November 26

    These slabs of Italian chocolate are topped with dried fruits and nuts. Serve them to guests or gift-wrap them for friends.