1. Italy’s Populists Get a Green Light to Govern, in New Threat to Europe Foreign, Today

    The step seems certain to make Italy the most important European Union member to fall to populist forces in a big victory for the bloc’s antagonists.

  2. Italy’s New Government Will Challenge the E.U. at Its Heart Foreign, Today

    A populist Italian government could blow up the eurozone through big spending and increased debt, while challenging Brussels on Russia and migration.

  3. The Liberation in Roth’s American Berserk Op Ed, Today

    An English Jew’s debt to the author and his exuberant, stubborn Jews.

  4. House Hunting in … Spain Real Estate, Today

    While some parts of Spain’s real estate market remain depressed, demand and prices are rising in major cities and tourist destinations like Seville.

  5. Macron Vowed to Make France a ‘Start-Up Nation.’ Is It Getting There? Business, Today

    France has quickly become one of the hottest destinations in Europe for technology investment, but it faces big challenges in its mission to become a leader.

  6. Will Foreign Activists Sway Ireland’s Abortion Vote? Op Ed, Today

    Social media advertising makes it hard to know who is influencing the island’s voters.

  7. Yulia Skripal Describes ‘Slow and Extremely Painful’ Recovery From Poisoning Foreign, Today

    The victim of a nerve agent attack gave her first videotaped statement, in an attempt to quell swirling speculation, especially from Russia.

  8. Skipping School to Get Cheap Flights? Sometimes, That’s a Police Matter Foreign, Today

    Officers in Germany recently caught 21 families trying to travel a few days before official vacations, when tickets often cost less. The fine is up to $1,200.

  9. Five Places to Shop in Verona Travel, Today

    Shopping isn’t the first thought that springs to mind about Verona, a picturesque city in Italy’s Veneto region. (Think of Romeo and Juliet.) But shops in the town’s historical center are worthy of attention.

  10. Oxford Lifts the Veil on Race, Wealth and Privilege Foreign, Today

    For the first time, the British university released data about its admissions, and the figures showed a continuing gap in prospects along racial and economic lines.

  11. A 19th-Century Andalusian Home Slideshow, Today

    This 13,000-square-foot house, on 8.7 acres of olive groves, is on the market for 3.5 million euros, or about $4.12 million.

  12. Searching for Dinosaurs in a Seaside English Town Travel, Today

    A novice fossil hunter immerses himself in the local pastime in the town of Lyme Regis in southwest England, an area that sits on a 95-mile stretch of shoreline known as the Jurassic Coast, a Unesco World Heritage site.

  13. Finding Drama in Solitary Confinement Culture, Today

    The journalist Can Dundar wrote the book “We Are Arrested” while imprisoned in Turkey. Now, Britain’s Royal Shakespeare Company has turned it into a play.

  14. Denmark Minister Calls Fasting Muslims ‘a Danger’ in Ramadan Foreign, Yesterday

    The minister, Inger Stojberg, said fasting Muslims should stay home from work “to avoid negative consequences for the rest of Danish society.”

  15. China Cuts Car Tariffs, in a Small Offering to the U.S. on Trade Business, Yesterday

    The moves are likely to change little for the auto industry, though Chinese factories and German firms could benefit from slashing tariffs on parts.

  16. Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg Gets an Earful From the E.U. Business, Yesterday

    The chief executive had initially resisted meeting with European authorities, who have emerged as the world’s most assertive watchdog of the technology industry.

  17. The Red Phone Box, a British Icon, Stages a Comeback Foreign, Yesterday

    Once unwanted relics, the booths are being retooled in imaginative ways, including as cellphone repair shops, tiny cafes and defibrillator sites.

  18. As Population Growth Slows, Populism Surges Op Ed, Yesterday

    As rural areas shrink, they are turning to politicians who promise to restore the stature of “common people.”

  19. The Royal Wedding: An Uplifting Spectacle Letters, Yesterday

    Readers were moved by the message of inclusion amid royal traditions.

  20. A Rights Lawyer, on the Irish Abortion Referendum Letters, Yesterday

    A rights lawyer says voting yes in the referendum is a humane position.

  21. The Crispy Leftovers as the Main Course Magazine, Yesterday

    Pasta tahdig combines the best of Italian and Iranian cooking.

  22. Turkey Hands Life Sentences to 104 People Over Coup Attempt Foreign, Yesterday

    Two crucial witnesses turned against fellow defendants and revealed details of the failed effort to overthrow President Recep Tayyip Erdogan in 2016.

  23. Mark Zuckerberg to Apologize Again, This Time to European Parliament Business, Yesterday

    Facebook’s chief executive is expected to strike a conciliatory tone about user data on Tuesday when he speaks to members of the European Parliament.

  24. Germany’s New Face in Foreign Affairs Op Ed, Yesterday

    Heiko Maas, the new foreign minister, is a diplomacy novice. That hasn’t stopped him from revolutionizing his country’s foreign policy.

  25. Is Facebook Just a Platform? A Lawyer to the Stars Says No Foreign, May 21

    Paul Tweed attracted star clients by suing publishers in Belfast, London and Dublin. He plans to hold the social media giants to the same standards.

  26. On Manchester Attack Anniversary, Songs and Silence Foreign, Yesterday

    The English city held a day of commemorations, including a memorial service to honor the 22 who died, a moment of silence and an event bringing together more than 80 choirs.

  27. What’s the Matter With Europe? Op Ed, May 21

    A discredited elite and dark forces rising. Sound familiar?

  28. Italy’s Populists Move Closer to Power, With Little-Known Pick for Prime Minister Foreign, May 21

    Giuseppe Conte, a civil law professor with a long résumé, must still be approved. But his main qualification may be his willingness to do the bidding of his backers.

  29. Ken Livingstone Quits U.K. Labour Party in Anti-Semitism Dispute Foreign, May 21

    The former London mayor resigned more than two years after being suspended in a dispute that was an embarrassment to the party leadership.

  30. U.K. Unlikely to Block Comcast’s Proposed Sky Takeover, Minister Says Business, May 21

    The decision by Britain’s culture secretary is the latest twist in a takeover battle between Comcast and Rupert Murdoch’s 21st Century Fox for control of the British satellite broadcaster.

  31. U.K. Lawmakers Say Dirty Russian Money Is Still Flowing to London Foreign, May 21

    Despite the government’s tough talk, a hard-hitting parliamentary report says it is business as usual for Russian oligarchs in the city’s financial “laundromat.”

  32. If War Comes? Stock Up on Tortillas and Wet Wipes, Sweden Suggests Foreign, May 21

    The country released a revised handbook titled “If Crisis or War Comes,” its first such update since the Cold War era.

  33. For First Time, W.H.O. Names Some Lab Tests ‘Essential’ Science, May 21

    Forty years after creating its “essential medicines” list, which revolutionized the struggle to get drugs to the poor, the agency tackles diagnostics.

  34. British Woman Serving 5-Year Sentence in Iran Faces New Charges Foreign, May 21

    Nazanin Zaghari-Ratcliffe could have more time tacked on to her conviction for spying, possibly because of a gaffe by Boris Johnson, the British foreign minister.

  35. A Chance to Spend 99-Plus Years in Venice (in the Afterlife) Foreign, May 21

    Even if you can’t afford a palazzo on the Grand Canal, you might be able to bid for a plot in the cemetery of San Michele.

  36. 75-Year-Old Mayor Is Attacked in Greece, and Nationalists Rejoice Foreign, May 21

    Yiannis Boutaris, known for his outspoken views against far-right violence and racism, was assaulted at a ceremony commemorating victims of a World War I genocide.

  37. U.K. vs. U.S.: How Much of Your Personal Data Can You Get? Interactive, May 20

    We decided to test how easy it soon might be for people in Europe to access their personal data compared with users in the United States.

  38. Ireland, Enthusiastic About Gay Rights, Frets Over Abortion Foreign, May 20

    While the once-profound influence of the Catholic Church has faded, abortion is an exception, leaving the results of the coming referendum unpredictable.

  39. U.K. Court Dismisses Charges Over Qatar Fund-Raising by Barclays Business, May 21

    The case was the first in the country against a bank for actions during the global financial crisis, and the decision is a blow to British regulators.

  40. Mourning Our Daughter, While Ireland Votes Op Ed, May 20

    Allowing Irish women to end pregnancies doesn’t require insisting on the inhumanity of those who haven’t been born yet.

  41. Grenfell Tower Inquiry Opens in London With Focus on Victims Foreign, May 21

    The first nine days of the public investigation are to be devoted to tributes to the dead by friends and families, reflecting the powerful emotions at play.

  42. U.K. Visa for Roman Abramovich, Russian Billionaire, Is Delayed Foreign, May 20

    Mr. Abramovich, owner of Chelsea, missed a high-profile soccer match after his visa expired. It’s unclear if his troubles are a bureaucratic hiccup or if Britain is clamping down.

  43. How The Times Covered the Royal Wedding Summary, May 20

    Around 5 a.m., as reporters and editors across the pond were setting up camp, a weekend editor in New York arrived in the newsroom wearing a fascinator and toting sausage rolls, teacakes and tea.

  44. Will Alsop, Architectural Provocateur, Is Dead at 70 Obits, May 20

    Mr. Alsop, one of whose designs was called “courageous, bold and just a little insane,” believed that architects had a calling to inspire the public.

  45. Zuckerberg Continues His Apology Tour and Strict Privacy Rules Arrive in the E.U. Business, May 20

    Also, a public comment period on proposed tariffs on Chinese imports ends, and Disney tries to kick a Memorial Day slump with a new “Star Wars” movie.

  46. A Royal Window Into a Newly Minted Duchess Foreign, May 20

    “I am proud to be a woman and a feminist,” says the Duchess of Sussex, a.k.a. the American-born Meghan Markle, who married Prince Harry.

  47. Meghan Markle and the Bicultural Blackness of the Royal Wedding Culture, May 20

    Many elements of Saturday’s ceremony bridged Meghan Markle’s African-American identity with the black British one that she was about to enter.

  48. Thanks, Meghan Markle, We Needed That Editorial, May 20

    Pride in the name of love.

  49. The Mafia Reporter With a Police Escort (and the 200 Journalists Like Him) Foreign, May 20

    Paolo Borrometi is among scores of Italian journalists under police protection after their reporting angered crime figures. “That doesn’t happen in other countries,” says a press freedom advocate.

  50. Anti-Immigrant in Hungary Letters, May 20

    A reader points to a similar sentiment that is present in American political life.

  51. Germany Acts to Tame Facebook, Learning From Its Own History of Hate Business, May 19

    A country taps its past as it leads the way on one of the most pressing issues facing modern democracies: how to regulate the world’s biggest social network.

  52. As Prince Harry and Meghan Markle Wed, a New Era Dawns Foreign, May 19

    An extraordinary ceremony with strong elements of African-American culture showed the couple’s determination to bring Britain’s royal family into the modern world.

  53. Meghan Markle Introduces the British Monarchy to the African-American Experience Foreign, May 19

    Centuries of tradition seemed to peel away as Bishop Michael Curry spoke to the crowd of aristocrats in the cadence of the black American church.

  54. Bishop Michael Curry’s Full Sermon From the Royal Wedding Styles, May 19

    ‘There’s power in love’: Read the words of the presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church in the United States, who spoke at the wedding of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle.

  55. The Irish Exception Op Ed, May 19

    With its abortion referendum, is Ireland joining the future or the past?

  56. Scarlet Letter in the Emerald Isle Op Ed, May 19

    Ireland has jumped into modernity in many ways. But can it move past its medieval abortion law and stop shaming women?

  57. A Wedding Album for Harry and Meghan Foreign, May 19

    Scroll through the most memorable images from the big day.

  58. ‘Stand by Me’: Prince Harry and Meghan Markle Are Married Foreign, May 19

    He’s a grandson of Queen Elizabeth II. She’s a high-profile, biracial American. After a whirlwind courtship, they are now the Duke and Duchess of Sussex.

  59. Did You Sleep Through the Royal Wedding? Here’s What You Missed. Styles, May 19

    The five biggest takeaways from Windsor Castle.

  60. Why Is the Royal Wedding at Windsor Castle? Op Ed, May 19

    It is the British monarchy’s site for reinvention. There’s nowhere better to welcome Meghan Markle into the family.

  61. Wedding Princes: Harry and William Wear Military Uniforms Styles, May 19

    The groom and his best man were in fancy formal military wear for the royal wedding.

  62. Meghan Markle’s Tiara: It’s Sparkly Styles, May 19

    The word “tiara” comes from ancient Greek, but the British sure do love them.

  63. Harry and Meghan’s New Titles are Duke and Duchess of Sussex Styles, May 19

    Meghan Markle will be the first to officially be called Her Royal Highness, the Duchess of Sussex.

  64. Lucian Pintilie, Authority-Defying Romanian Director, Dies at 84 Obits, May 18

    His films and stage work angered Communist officials, but he was embraced abroad and seen as an inspiration for the Romanian New Wave.

  65. ‘I’m American. I Hug.’ Meghan Markle’s Looming Impact on the British Monarchy Foreign, May 18

    For decades, traditionalists and modernizers have dueled inside Britain’s royal family. Ms. Markle, who marries Prince Harry on Saturday, could tip the balance.

  66. Of Crowns and Rings: Images of Royal Weddings Over a Century Foreign, May 18

    Rita Hayworth and Prince Aly Khan. Crown Prince Akihito of Japan and Michiko Shoda. Grace Kelly and Prince Rainier III. Browse royal wedding history with these images of ceremonies past.

  67. Ties With Israel Sour as Erdogan Seizes Gaza Issue Before Election Foreign, May 18

    With a rally, harsh words and a recall of ambassadors, Turkey’s president hopes to position himself as a champion of the Palestinians and leader of the Muslim world.

  68. Italy’s Populist Parties Agree on a Common Agenda to Govern Foreign, May 18

    The deal diluted some of the most antagonistic policies toward the European Union, but preserved the core of their promises that could break the budget.

  69. There’s a Royal Wedding Today. Here’s What to Read if You Just Found Out. Styles, May 18

    Tune in for live coverage on Saturday. But first: Study up.

  70. Meghan Markle: 10 Things to Know About the New Royal News Desk, May 18

    Get to know Meghan, the Duchess of Sussex as she settles into life with the British monarchy.

  71. Meghan Markle and How the British Monarchy Became a Matriarchy Op Ed, May 18

    It’s increasingly the women of the House of Windsor who capture the public imagination. But no, not in a feminist way.

  72. Saudi Arabia Emerges as Key Power Player in Soccer Sports, May 18

    With major decisions on the horizon for FIFA, Saudi Arabia has come off the sidelines and is attempting to exert influence.

  73. Tips for Meghan Markle on How to Be Married to a Briton Op Ed, May 18

    We asked readers to describe the charms and challenges of being married to someone from another continent. Here is what they said.

  74. The Moral Rot That Threatens America Op Ed, May 18

    There is only one core task for everyone in Trump’s United States: Keeping the Republic, despite him.

  75. Sergei Skripal, Russian Ex-Spy, Leaves U.K. Hospital After Poisoning Foreign, May 18

    The British authorities said that Moscow had attacked him with a nerve agent, touching off a diplomatic dispute that led to the expulsion of hundreds of diplomats from the West and Russia.

  76. The Baby’s Hand Was Mummified. Why Wasn’t the Rest of Its Body? Science, May 18

    Hungarian archaeologists think they have an explanation for an unusual form of mummification, but their solution poses a new mystery.

  77. Gender Letter: Meghan Markle, Our Anti-Princess Princess, Builds a Bridge Culture, May 18

    A moment for those of us who’ve felt bored, ambivalent or bitter about being forever inundated with homogeneous fairy tales.

  78. Trump’s Iran Move May Swamp Greece Op Ed, May 18

    The danger illustrates the unforeseen consequences of impetuous American actions.

  79. Meghan Markle to Walk Down the Aisle With Prince Charles Foreign, May 18

    Kensington Palace said Prince Harry’s bride-to-be had asked the Prince of Wales to do the honors, after her father bowed out, apparently for health reasons.

  80. Clashing With Trump, E.U. Tries to Blunt U.S. Sanctions on Iran Foreign, May 17

    Its leaders said they would seek to prohibit companies based in the 28-nation bloc from complying with newly reimposed American sanctions.

  81. Is the Royal Wedding Over Yet? Op Ed, May 17

    One might think there’s no other news.

  82. France’s Theaters Grapple With the Legacy of May ’68 Culture, May 17

    Paris is full of exhibitions and talks to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the student uprising. But the theater world’s contribution has been remarkably subdued.

  83. From Boston, Witness in Rio Olympics Bribery Case Has His Day in Court Sports, May 17

    Eric Maleson, a former bobsledder, told a judge about what he believed were bribes to secure votes for the 2016 Summer Games.

  84. Grenfell Fire Inquiry Demands Radical Overhaul of U.K. Building Rules Foreign, May 17

    The investigation did not recommend a ban on flammable cladding, prompting harsh criticism, but it portrayed a lax, chaotic system in need of a thorough rethink.

  85. Emmanuel Macron’s Bromance With Trump Takes Its Toll at Home Foreign, May 17

    The French president’s warm embrace of President Trump, replete with hand holding, hugs and dandruff dusting, has opened him to public criticism.

  86. It’s a Royal Wedding! Ride a Tour Bus! Buy Some Cereal and Condoms! Foreign, May 17

    Merchants in Britain are capitalizing on the hunger for Meghan-and-Harry merchandise, hawking everything from Champagne to dishrags.

  87. How a Car Explains Doing Business in Iran Video, May 17

    For foreign companies, investing in Iran can be unpredictable. To understand the ups and downs of doing business in the country, look no further than Peugeot. The French carmaker has had to maneuver international sanctions and politics over the pa...

  88. Thanks, Internet: Estonian Town Gets Cannabis Leaf as Its Emblem Foreign, May 17

    Online voters overwhelmingly favored putting the marijuana plant on the flag of Kanepi, a municipality that has a tradition of growing hemp.

  89. 36 Hours in the Cotswolds Travel, May 17

    Photogenic villages, rolling hills, castles, gardens and the traditional Sunday roast: This pastoral region in the heart of England has everything an ardent Anglophile could hope for.

  90. Meghan Markle Says Her Father Won’t Be Attending Royal Wedding Foreign, May 17

    Ms. Markle, set to marry Prince Harry on Saturday, said in a statement, “I have always cared for my father and hope he can be given the space he needs to focus on his health.”

  91. Supreme Invades the Auction House Styles, May 17

    What was billed as the first street culture sale just took place in Paris, and it brought in a whole new crowd.

  92. What to Pack for a Trip to the Cotswolds Travel, May 17

    The Cotswolds, in the heart of England, offers picturesque villages and rolling hills along with delicious bakeries and other treats to discover. Before you go, pack these essentials for your trip.

  93. Overlooked No More: Margarita Xirgu, Theater Radical Who Staged Lorca’s Plays Obits, May 16

    The Spanish film star and theater director was known for taking chances in her politics, in her private life and on the stage.

  94. Tom Murphy, Acclaimed Irish Playwright, Is Dead at 83 Obits, May 16

    His dark works avoided the stereotype of a rural Irish utopia, instead exploring subjects like the county’s famine and its history of emigration.

  95. Camembert Without Raw Milk? It’s Treason, Connoisseurs Cry Foreign, May 16

    Camembert made in factories from pasteurized milk will be allowed to bear a label that had previously been given only to cheese handmade from raw milk.

  96. Tessa Jowell, Who Pushed for London’s Olympics, Dies at 70 Obits, May 16

    A Labour Party stalwart, she championed social programs for women and children and served as culture secretary under Prime Minister Tony Blair.

  97. Turkish Banker in Iran Sanctions-Busting Case Sentenced to 32 Months Foreign, May 16

    The trial of Mehmet Hakan Atilla depicted high-level corruption in Turkey, and strained that country’s relations with the United States.

  98. What Will Italy’s Next Government Do? A Leak Jolts Stocks Foreign, May 16

    Financial markets fell on news that the Five Star Movement and the anti-immigrant League party want to radically change the country’s ties with the European Union.

  99. New Privacy Rules Could Make This Woman One of Tech’s Most Important Regulators Business, May 16

    With Europe’s sweeping new data privacy law, Ireland is in the middle of a standoff between regulators and tech companies.

  100. Novartis’s Top Lawyer is Out Amid Furor Over Payments to Michael Cohen Business, May 16

    The Swiss pharmaceutical giant said Felix R. Ehrat would retire, after the company said this month it had made payments to President Trump’s personal lawyer.

  101. Berlin Museum Returns Artifacts to Indigenous People of Alaska Culture, May 16

    Objects taken in the 19th century were returned at a news conference on Wednesday.

  102. Mark Zuckerberg to Meet European Parliament Members Over Facebook’s Data Use Business, May 16

    Mr. Zuckerberg’s planned visit to Brussels, following the C.E.O.’s testimony before Congress last month, highlights global concern over data privacy.

  103. E.U. Official Takes Donald Trump to Task: ‘With Friends Like That’ … Foreign, May 16

    Donald Tusk, the leader of the E.U.’s heads of government, used 280 characters to blast the U.S. president and reaffirm the bloc’s commitment to its policy agenda.

  104. The Secret Atelier Behind a Roman Boutique T Style, May 16

    The owners of Chez Dédé create a private space where creativity can run wild.

  105. A New Rembrandt? A Dutch Art Dealer Says He’s Found One Culture, May 16

    Jan Six has backing from several top experts for his attribution of the painting, which he bought at Christie’s in 2016. But some are reserving judgment.

  106. The Fall of the German Empire Op Ed, May 16

    From Italy to Hungary, the European crisis pits nations against a soft imperium, not just illiberals against liberals.

  107. Ruling on Airbus Subsidies Could Escalate Trade Tensions With Europe Business, May 15

    The World Trade Organization found that Europe had improperly subsidized Airbus to the detriment of Boeing. The Trump administration said it could retaliate against imports of European products.

  108. How to Get to and Enjoy a Luxury Trip to Paris for Less Travel, May 16

    From flights to hotels to private tours, getting to and around Paris in August can be more affordable than you might think.

  109. A Tour of Small-Town Sicily Travel, May 16

    A sampling of the island’s beautiful vistas, ancient culture and what might be the best gelato in the world.

  110. Europe’s Data Protection Law Is a Big, Confusing Mess Op Ed, May 15

    Yes, we need rules on how companies collect and store our personal information. But this isn’t the right way to do it.

  111. Advice for Thomas Markle, Father of the Bride Op Ed, May 15

    Maybe he thinks the British aristocracy seems intimidating. Let me set his mind at ease.

  112. An Indecent Disrespect Editorial, May 15

    President Trump has repeatedly kicked sand in the face of America’s European allies. It’s time they united to stand up to his bullying.

  113. Op-Ed Editor by Day, Whiskey Connoisseur by Night Insider, May 15

    An opinion editor reflects on the hobby-turned-passion that offers him a respite from policy stories.

  114. Advice for Thomas Markle, Father of the Bride Op Ed, May 15

    Maybe he thinks the British aristocracy seem intimidating. Let me set his mind at ease.

  115. Classic Hairstyle Games, May 15

    Bill Albright and Jonathan Schmalzbach go continental.

  116. Allies at Cross-Purposes: Trump Puts Europe Into Damage-Control Mode Foreign, May 15

    America’s allies met with Iran to try to preserve the nuclear deal, while criticizing the bloodshed surrounding the U.S. Embassy’s move to Jerusalem.

  117. For Meghan Markle’s American Family, a Relentless U.K. Glare Foreign, May 15

    Ms. Markle’s father, in particular, has been the focus of a litany of unflattering tabloid reports. The latest: He may not attend the wedding at all.

  118. Cannes, Where Weinstein Reigned, Reckons With #MeToo Fallout Culture, May 15

    The festival has set up a harassment hotline, issued warnings and held a red-carpet rally, but it is also being criticized for a dearth of female filmmakers.

  119. There Are Better Ways to Get Around Town Op Ed, May 15

    New York and other American cities should look to Europe for ideas about solving the urban traffic and safety crisis.

  120. Soros Foundations Leaving Hungary Under Government Pressure Foreign, May 15

    The Open Society Foundations said work had become untenable in Hungary, where Prime Minister Viktor Orban has stifled dissent and demonized the group’s founder.

  121. Researchers Uncover Two Hidden Pages in Anne Frank’s Diary Culture, May 15

    The pages contained prurient jokes and a discussion of what the teenage diarist described as “sexual matters.”

  122. Studying While Black in Rome Letters, May 15

    The president of the American University of Rome responds to a young black woman’s experiences of racism in the city.

  123. Royal Wedding Merchandise: the Strangest and Most Collectible Items Slideshow, May 15

    From a commemorative cereal to a printed sick bag, there’s no shortage of Prince-Harry-and-Meghan-Markle-themed souvenirs.

  124. On the Unsettling Allure of ‘Watership Down’ T Style, May 15

    Imagining a life in the fictional lair belonging to Richard Adams’s rabbit protagonists in Hampshire, England.

  125. Ce que Meghan Markle signifie pour les Noirs britanniques Foreign, May 15

    Si Tshego Lengolo, 11 ans, et d’autres à Londres s’intéressent soudainement à la famille royale britannique, c’est parce qu’ils se reconnaissent en la femme qu’épouse le prince Harry.

  126. Is Britain the Future of U.S. Sports Betting? Sports, May 14

    Placing a wager is a regular part of match-day in Britain. Even the queen is known to “fancy a flutter.”

  127. Sons of Immigrants Prop Up a Symbol of ‘Frenchness’: The Baguette Foreign, May 14

    This year’s prize for the best bread in Paris went to the son of Tunisian immigrants, the latest example of unexpected citizens working hard to keep French traditions alive.

  128. Movement to Legalize Drug Use Gains in a Former Soviet Republic Foreign, May 14

    White Noise, a group calling for drug possession to be decriminalized, has been staging major street protests in Georgia’s capital.

  129. Italy’s Populists Flirt With a Deal to Create a Government Foreign, May 14

    The Five Star Movement, a web-native party, and the League, a hard-right party, might be close, or not, to forming a government, but asked for more time.

  130. Reconciling Faith and Modernity for Ramadan Op Ed, May 14

    How does an observant Muslim living near the Arctic Circle fast from dawn to dusk when daylight lasts 22 hours?

  131. Catalan Parliament Elects New Leader, a Separatist Not Under Indictment Foreign, May 14

    The move may ease months of political deadlock with the central government of Spain, though it is unlikely to resolve it.

  132. What the Heck Is That?: ERIS Games, May 14

    A look at one of the entries in last week’s crossword puzzles that stumped our solvers.

  133. Sergei Skripal Was Retired, but Still in the Spy Game. Is That Why He Was Poisoned? Foreign, May 14

    Mr. Skripal, a former Russian double agent, met secretly with European intelligence officers in the years before he was poisoned in March.

  134. The Gender Pay Gap: Trying to Narrow It Business, May 13

    Companies in Britain, recently forced to publish the differences in salaries between men and women, are trying a variety of ways to close the divide.

  135. As Abortion Vote Nears, Irish Fashion Designers Choose a Side Styles, May 14

    Two weeks before a historic referendum, the style set make a statement in Dublin — and not just of the fashion kind.

  136. The Strange, Enduring Appeal of Biarritz T Style, May 14

    Éric Rohmer’s small masterpiece ‘The Green Ray’ is a hymn to youth — and to the beach town’s indefinable allure.

  137. A Guide to Biarritz, a Scenic Surfer’s Paradise T Style, May 14

    Where to stay, shop and eat in this laid-back Basque beach town with a glamorous past.

  138. Paris Knife Attacker, Born in Chechnya, Was on Terrorism Watch List Foreign, May 13

    As the parents of the suspect, Khamzat Azimov, 20, were being questioned by the police, opposition politicians called for a crackdown on those on the list, which has 20,000 names.

  139. Seattle Votes on Large-Company Tax, and Talks in Taxing Chinese Goods Business, May 13

    Royal Dutch Shell and Eny of Italy are expected to go on trial on Monday on corruption charges, and data on April’s retail sales will be released.

  140. Here’s the Queen’s Consent for Prince Harry’s Wedding Foreign, May 13

    And what a document it is.

  141. Arsenal, Arsène Wenger and Me Sports, May 13

    Going out on top was not to be for Arsenal Manager Arsène Wenger, a giant of the Premier League, whose 20-year tenure with the club ends this weekend. Here’s what his final season looked like through one fan’s lens.

  142. Paris Attack Leaves 1 Dead and 4 Wounded by Knife-Wielding Terrorist Foreign, May 12

    In an attack claimed by the Islamic State, the assailant set upon five people in central Paris before being killed by the police.

  143. Man Wielding Knife Kills 1 and Wounds 4 in Central Paris Foreign, May 12

    A man armed with a knife attacked five people in central Paris, killing one and wounding four, two seriously, according to the police.

  144. Dear Mom, the War’s Going Great Op Ed, May 12

    A century ago, nearly a million American soldiers were mobilized — to write home on Mother’s Day.

  145. What Meghan Markle Means to Black Britons Foreign, May 12

    Black Londoners like Tshego Lengolo, 11, suddenly have a reason to tune in to Britain’s royal family: They can see a version of themselves in the woman Prince Harry is set to marry.

  146. Catalonia’s New Tack: Choosing a Leader Not Facing Prosecution Foreign, May 12

    The main separatist parties on Saturday voted in the first round of an election for a new president, in a bid to end the region’s political deadlock and form a government.

  147. Jersey City Argues Over a Statue, and Politicians in Poland Weigh In Metro, May 11

    A proposal to move a waterfront monument depicting the horrors Polish soldiers faced in World War II touched off an international debate.

  148. An American Diplomat in Europe Op Ed, May 11

    Richard Grenell steps on a few toes to press for a better deal with Iran.

  149. Iran Rallies Against U.S. and Warns Europe Over Endangered Nuclear Deal Foreign, May 11

    Anti-American protests across Iran were punctuated by warnings from hard-line clerics that no foreigners could be trusted.

  150. The Risk of Moving Artworks: A Broken Finger and Public Outcry Culture, May 11

    A finger broke off a 17th-century statue by Gian Lorenzo Bernini after it was lent for a show. Restorers fixed it, but it will never be whole again.