T/europe

  1. Outsider Art Fair to Expand to Basel Weekend, Today

    The fair, which celebrates self-taught artists, will open up a satellite event in Switzerland during Art Basel in June.

  2. Haiti Suspends Oxfam Great Britain After Sex Scandal Foreign, Yesterday

    Two weeks after learning that Oxfam staff members had sex parties with prostitutes after the 2010 earthquake, the Haitian government is investigating.

  3. Latin American Art Collection to Find Homes in Spain and the U.S. Weekend, Yesterday

    Ella Fontanals-Cisneros, who has one of the largest private troves of the art, will donate some works to the Tabacalera arts complex in Madrid.

  4. Bomb Thrown at U.S. Embassy in Montenegro; Attacker Kills Himself Foreign, February 21

    Police say they have not found a motive for the attack, which did not injure anyone at the embassy, and did only minor damage.

  5. How I Uncovered Volkswagen’s Rigged Monkey Experiments Insider, Yesterday

    It started with an anonymous informer who gave me hundreds of pages of documents from a lawsuit filed against Volkswagen in the United States.

  6. Fosun Triumphs in Bidding War for Lanvin, Troubled Fashion House Business, Yesterday

    The deal was the second Chinese takeover of a European luxury brand in a month.

  7. Kremlin Opponent Aleksei Navalny Is Briefly Detained for Organizing Protests Foreign, Yesterday

    The complaint against the Russian opposition leader carries a 30-day sentence, which would conveniently sideline him for the presidential election on March 18.

  8. Greece Approves Bribery Investigation Involving Political Elite Business, Yesterday

    A report sent to Parliament said there was evidence to suggest that Novartis made payments to politicians.

  9. Centrica, Britain’s Largest Energy Supplier, to Cut 4,000 Jobs Business, Yesterday

    Centrica reported a 17.4 percent fall in full-year operating profits, to 1.25 billion pounds.

  10. Rescuing Migrants Fleeing Through the Frozen Alps Interactive, Yesterday

    These volunteers search the Alps at night for migrants who risk their lives crossing from Italy to France.

  11. A Place With Room to Grow Real Estate, Yesterday

    Short on space in Manhattan — and planning a family — they made the leap to the suburbs. But owning a house presented its own challenges.

  12. Remembering the White Rose Op Ed, February 21

    In 1943, a group of Germans who protested against Hitler were executed. Their example is both inspiring and too rare.

  13. London’s Concrete Ladders Op Ed, Yesterday

    The city is wilder than we think; that’s what’s clear from up above.

  14. Carey Mulligan Is Perfection in a Play That Isn’t Culture, Yesterday

    Two solo plays and an American import allow an array of women to shine.

  15. Ireland Tells State-Run Schools: Stop Steering Pupils to Religion Class Foreign, February 21

    The government told state-run secondary schools, though not the many church-run schools, to offer alternative courses.

  16. Rock and Paper Had No Idea Summary, February 21

    In writing about a small exhibition in London, a reporter discovers the many connections between scissors and storytelling.

  17. Spanish Artwork Denounced Political ‘Persecution.’ It Was Ordered Removed. Foreign, February 21

    A gallery was ordered to withdraw a work that labeled Catalan separatist leaders as political prisoners from an exhibit at Madrid’s main arts fair.

  18. L’immigrazione ridisegna un antico borgo toscano e l’Italia Foreign, February 21

    Gli slogan elettorali allertano contro “l’invasione” degli immigrati, ma il tessuto sociale dell’Italia è già cambiato.

  19. A Lesson on Immigration From Pablo Neruda Op Ed, February 21

    Politicians in Chile have stoked anti-immigrant sentiment, especially against Haitian immigrants. Chileans would do well to remember our own history.

  20. Inside a Parisian Sculptor’s World of Wonders T Style, February 21

    Behind an old door on a quiet street, Philippe Anthonioz creates his larger-than-life pieces.

  21. A Six-Bedroom Home in an Old Mill Slideshow, February 21

    This converted stone structure in Provence is on the market for 1.48 million euros, or about $1.8 million.

  22. House Hunting in … France Real Estate, February 21

    Until recently, the housing market in France was sluggish, but now it’s starting to pick up, especially in popular areas like Provence.

  23. Britain’s Jobless Rate Rises, to 4.4%, for First Time in 2 Years Business, February 21

    Wage growth remained largely unchanged over the period but jumped in December alone, the Office for National Statistics said.

  24. In France, Our Dog Has His Day Travel, February 21

    Hotels, shops, bars, restaurants — dogs are welcomed warmly just about everywhere. For Pip (a.k.a. Pierre), the prancing was never better.

  25. Poland’s Nationalism Threatens Europe’s Values, and Cohesion Foreign, February 20

    The European Union has bestowed huge sums on Poland, but the country has fomented discord over identity, solidarity and, perhaps most important, the rule of law.

  26. An Ancient Tuscan Village, Like Italy, Is Reshaped by Migration Foreign, February 20

    Electoral campaign slogans warn against the migrants’ “invasion,” but Italy’s social fabric has already changed.

  27. Lindsey Vonn Settles for Bronze in Downhill; Sofia Goggia Takes Gold Sports, February 20

    Vonn, the 2010 gold medalist in downhill, had a solid, but not spectacular, run. “I wish this wasn’t my last Olympics but it is.”

  28. Elizabeth Swaney, Viral Olympic Skier, Says She Put Her Whole Heart Into Her Halfpipe Sports, February 20

    “I don’t think I’ve ever been satisfied with my halfpipe runs, and I don’t think a lot of skiers are,” she said, after her Olympic halfpipe run drew attention.

  29. Telling Italy’s Story Through Its Clothes Styles, February 20

    A new exhibition in Milan, “Italiana: Italy Through the Lens of Fashion,’’ argues that a Prada dress can help explain Italian identity.

  30. Syrian Bombardment Takes Its Deadliest Toll in Years Foreign, February 20

    At least 200 were killed in a rebel-held area near Damascus, and pro-government forces tried to bolster Kurds fighting Turkish forces in Afrin.

  31. The Case Against Google Magazine, February 20

    Critics say the search giant is squelching competition before it begins. Should the government step in?

  32. KFC Has a Problem in Britain: Not Enough Chicken Foreign, February 20

    The company found itself struggling with shortages, with a hiccup in its supply chain forcing the closure of hundreds of outlets.

  33. Poland Broke Law by Logging Ancient Forest, E.U. Court Official Says Foreign, February 20

    The dispute over the Bialowieza Forest, home to old-growth trees and rare animals, is one of many between Poland’s governing party and the European Union.

  34. Little Italy Is Very Little, and Not Very Italian Metro, February 19

    A fire at the oldest Italian restaurant in the neighborhood further erodes the authenticity of an area that’s now better known for its souvenir shops.

  35. As Hungary Turns to Strongman Rule Letters, February 19

    Readers, including a former member of the Hungarian Parliament, discuss the move to autocratic government under Prime Minister Viktor Orban.

  36. In Ice Dancing, the Electric Tops the Ethereal Sports, February 19

    Behind an athletic and expressive performance, Canada’s Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir edged the seamless movements of France’s Gabriella Papadakis and Guillaume Cizeron to earn gold.

  37. An Irish Flâneur, Greeting the Past on His Present Wanderings Book Review, February 19

    John Banville’s “Time Pieces” takes the acclaimed novelist back to the Dublin of his youth, recalling people and places that still live in his memory.

  38. Still Making Art, and Sly Jokes, at Age 91 Culture, February 19

    Geta Bratescu spent most of her career in obscurity in Communist Romania. Late in life she came to international recognition, and now has a major show in Los Angeles.

  39. Netanyahu to Iran: ‘Do Not Test Israel’s Resolve’ Foreign, February 18

    Brandishing what he said was part of an Iranian drone shot down by the Israeli military, the prime minister warned in a speech in Munich against crossing Israel’s “red lines.”

  40. U.S. Revives Concerns About European Defense Plans, Rattling NATO Allies Foreign, February 18

    After pressing European nations to spend more on their security, Americans now worry that their projects could weaken the Atlantic alliance and block U.S. defense contractors from deals.

  41. A Short Market Week, Walmart Earnings and Warren Buffett’s Letter Business, February 18

    The Berkshire Hathaway boss’s note could preview succession plans. Also, the Fed and the European Central Bank will release details of their recent meetings.

  42. Swastikas Discovered at Polish Embassy in Israel Foreign, February 18

    The obscene graffiti followed a remark by the Polish prime minister defending a new law criminalizing suggestions that Poland was a perpetrator of the Holocaust.

  43. Catalan Politician Leaves for Switzerland Days Before Court Date Foreign, February 18

    It is not clear whether Anna Gabriel, a leading separatist, will appear in Madrid this week to face possible charges of sedition and rebellion.

  44. How the E.U.’s Migrant Crisis Reached the Streets of Brussels Foreign, February 18

    Sudanese migrants are increasingly visible in Brussels, around train stations, in public squares and parks, sometimes sleeping in the streets.

  45. Brendan Cox, Husband of Murdered U.K. Lawmaker, Resigns Over Abuse Accusations Foreign, February 18

    The husband of Jo Cox stepped down from two charities created in her memory over allegations of inappropriate conduct from 2015.

  46. 4 Israelis Hurt by Bomb Set in Flag at Gaza Fence, Igniting Night of Fighting Foreign, February 17

    Israel responded with two waves of airstrikes on an attack tunnel and military targets across Gaza. A rocket fired at Israel struck the roof of a home but did not explode.

  47. Russian Trolls Were Sloppy, but Indictment Still ‘Points at the Kremlin’ Foreign, February 17

    When Russian trolling techniques were exported to the United States, it seems to have been done with a lack of discipline and secrecy. But that does not mean the operation lacked high-level support.

  48. Lessons on the Holocaust, From Warsaw’s No. 35 Tram Op Ed, February 17

    Poland can’t make its history disappear. Thousands of families, like mine, have stories.

  49. Trump’s National Security Chief Calls Russian Interference ‘Incontrovertible’ Foreign, February 17

    Lt. Gen. H.R. McMaster accused Moscow of engaging in “disinformation, subversion and espionage.” The comments highlighted a sharp division in the White House on how to talk about Russia’s actions.

  50. Theresa May, in Munich, Calls for Swift Security Pact and Offers Concession Foreign, February 17

    The British prime minister, who said the pact should be signed before a “Brexit” deal, announced that Britain would respect the jurisdiction of the European Court of Justice.

  51. The Troll Farm: What We Know About 13 Russians Indicted by the U.S. Foreign, February 17

    Employees and associates of the Internet Research Agency, a shadowy company based in St. Petersburg, are accused of trying to interfere in the 2016 election.

  52. Christopher Bailey Takes a Final Walk Down the Burberry Runway Sunday Business, February 17

    Mr. Bailey is leaving the company he led as both chief designer and C.E.O. A new management team now has to revive the brand’s critical and financial fortunes.

  53. Little Italy Fire Injures 13 and Damages a Century-Old Restaurant Metro, February 17

    The blaze damaged Angelo’s of Mulberry St., which has been in operation since 1902. Two people were seriously injured and 11 others had minor injuries.

  54. A Drifting UKIP Ousts Leader at Center of Racism Row Foreign, February 17

    Henry Bolton, a former army officer, was removed as the head of the party after his girlfriend’s racist text messages were published in a tabloid.

  55. At an Amsterdam Hotel, Canals and Character Travel, February 17

    The Pulitzer Amsterdam celebrates its past but has a flair for modern touches. Don’t miss the bar — or the boat tour.

  56. Awaken, Poland, Before It’s Too Late Op Ed, February 16

    The Polish lurch into illiberalism and rewritten history is an immediate danger to the European idea.

  57. Turkey’s Effort to Repair Relations Trips Over Its Crackdown Foreign, February 16

    Sentences handed down to journalists signal an intensifying campaign against independent news in Turkey, even as one reporter was released after a year in custody.

  58. Turkey and U.S. in Talks on Worsening Syria Crisis Foreign, February 16

    Secretary of State Rex Tillerson and President Recep Tayyip Erdogan spoke for hours but agreed little on tough questions that divide the NATO allies.

  59. Stefan Kraft Has No Fear of Flying Sports, February 16

    The Austrian champion, a favorite in the large hill competition, once soared 253.5 meters in the air. Think about that.

  60. For 8 Days, Syria Felt More Like World War III Video, February 16

    Over the course of just eight days in February, the conflict in Syria intensified, with the U.S., Russia, Turkey, Israel and Iran all playing a part. Here’s how one of the most chaotic weeks in the seven-year war unfolded.

  61. Live Event: Talking #MeToo With Minnie Driver Insider, February 16

    The actress and Jodi Rudoren, a top Times editor, will discuss the movement onstage in London on Feb. 20. Have a question for Ms. Driver? Post it here.

  62. U.S. Condemns Russia for Cyberattack, Showing Split in Stance on Putin Washington, February 15

    The attack was aimed at Ukraine but crippled computers around the world.

  63. The Ski Team That Sleeps Together Wins a Lot of Gold Medals Together Sports, February 15

    Norway’s skiers say their team’s ability to punch above its weight on the mountain is directly related to its team harmony. Sometimes they share beds.

  64. Ruud Lubbers, Former Dutch Prime Minister, Is Dead at 78 Obits, February 15

    As his country’s longest-serving leader, he helped revive the economy and pave the way for the European Union. But his later career was marred by scandal.

  65. Museum Employee’s Will Points to a Long-Lost Klimt Drawing Weekend, February 15

    A former secretary for a museum in Linz, Austria, detailed the location of the work in her will. She died in December, and the drawing has been returned to the city.

  66. A Museum Bridges the Divide Between Two Bordeaux Dining, February 15

    La Cité du Vin, in the city of Bordeaux, explains the region’s wine culture while also putting it the context of the global wine industry.

  67. Unlikely Skeleton Duo Share an Obscure Sport and a Crazy Dream Sports, February 15

    What are the actor representing Jamaica and the vacuum salesman representing Ghana doing at the Winter Games? Testing their limits, like everyone else.

  68. What to Give Up for Lent? Smoking? Cursing? How About Plastic? Foreign, February 15

    The Church of England has issued a “Plastic Lent Challenge,” with six weeks’ worth of ideas for plastic objects to avoid, from wet wipes to toothbrushes.

  69. The Enduring Appeal of: Baskets T Style, February 15

    There are some traditions that are universal. Here, we highlight a single craft — and how it’s being adapted, rethought and remade for the 21st century.

  70. How Elegant, How Lethal Styles, February 15

    An odd little museum exhibition in London traces the curious, double-edged life of scissors.

  71. A Spy’s Guide to Climate Change Op Ed, February 15

    The government’s intelligence agencies warn of big problems ahead, despite what the president might say.

  72. Taking On Austria’s Nazi Legacy With His Own Blood and Tears Culture, February 15

    Günter Brus’s “actions” galvanized his country in the 1960s. As an exhibition marks the artist’s 80th birthday, a far-right resurgence has given his work new relevance.

  73. Germans Unexpectedly Win Olympic Pairs Figure Skating Sports, February 15

    They rebounded from an early fourth-place showing to move past China (silver) and Canada (bronze).

  74. Five Places to Go in Montmartre Travel, February 15

    Gastronomic Montmartre is on the rise. Arty younger Parisians are flocking to this atmospheric old working-class quarter, which has seen a wave of new and reasonably priced restaurants. One was just awarded a Michelin star.

  75. German Coalition Deal Has Both Sides Sour, Even Before the Ink Dries Foreign, February 14

    Chancellor Angela Merkel has been forced to make a spirited defense, while her prospective partner, head of the Social Democrats, was pushed aside.

  76. Don’t Let Criminals Hide Their Data Overseas Op Ed, February 14

    Bipartisan legislation before Congress would authorize the U.S. to obtain essential information on criminals and terrorists held on servers abroad.

  77. Boris Johnson Warns Against a Brexit Do-Over Foreign, February 14

    The foreign secretary, often mentioned as potential prime minister, offered Brexit opponents some reassuring words, but no real concessions.

  78. A (Teenager’s) Caravan in Tuscany T Style, February 14

    On a secluded beach in Punta Ala, a Fornasetti-outfitted mobile home is parked for good.

  79. Tough Job: Norway’s Ski Wax Chief Is Only Noticed When He Fails Sports, February 14

    Knut Nystad prefers to remain invisible, because if the team underperforms, he becomes a figure of national ridicule.

  80. House Hunting in … Ireland Real Estate, February 14

    After rising steadily for four years, home prices in Ireland are nearly what they were before the recession. Still, there are affordable exceptions.

  81. A Four-Bedroom House in Ireland Slideshow, February 14

    This late Georgian house is on the market for 850,000 euros, or about $1.04 million.

  82. Coming Soon to a Stage Near You: Yesteryear’s Movies Culture, February 14

    “We’ve stopped having the idea that theater is essentially a literary form,” said Chris Goode, who adapted “Jubilee” from Derek Jarman’s film.

  83. Syria: You Own It, You Fix It, So Just Rent It Op Ed, February 13

    Everyone’s so loss averse that it’s unlikely anyone will get too reckless.

  84. Debunked: The Strange Tale of Pope Gregory and the Rabbits Science, February 13

    Scientists have often recounted a story about the domestication of rabbits involving a pope and Lent. But it’s just not true.

  85. Julian Assange’s Arrest Warrant Is Again Upheld by U.K. Judge Foreign, February 13

    In her second ruling in a week against the WikiLeaks founder, Judge Emma Arbuthnot suggested that Mr. Assange should leave the Ecuadorean Embassy to face a bail-jumping charge.

  86. Germans Quietly Pass an Equinox of Unity, but the Walls Remain Foreign, February 13

    The Berlin Wall has been down as long as it stood. One generation lived with the wall, one without it. But in many ways it is still a tale of two countries.

  87. Ex-Coach for English Soccer Teams Convicted of Molesting Child Players Foreign, February 13

    Charges against Barry Bennell mushroomed into a scandal that rocked English soccer.

  88. Marcel Hirscher of Austria Grabs Elusive Gold Medal Sports, February 13

    Hirscher, ski racing’s most dominant athlete since 2011, had never won an Olympic gold medal.

  89. Claudia Pechstein Is a 45-Year-Old Olympian. So Why Is It So Tough to Cheer? Sports, February 12

    A seven-time Olympian, Pechstein dates back to the days of the East German sports machine and has a doping violation that remains hard to ignore.

  90. Come for the Herring, Stay for the Chitchat: An Unlikely Haven for the Aged Foreign, February 12

    An uproar among older Hamburg residents over the fate of a cafeteria speaks to the challenges older Germans face in finding spaces in modern society.

  91. Ex-President of Georgia Is Seized at Restaurant in Ukraine, and Deported to Poland Foreign, February 12

    After multiple failed efforts to detain or muzzle him, Ukraine dumped Mikheil Saakashvili, who is stateless, across the border.

  92. Oxfam Executive Quits as Furor Grows Over Misconduct Foreign, February 12

    The charity admitted that concerns were raised about the use of prostitutes by staff members in Chad, under the official who later oversaw the group’s operation in Haiti.

  93. Italy’s Far Right Targets a Museum Discount for Arabic Speakers Foreign, February 12

    Brothers of Italy says the Egyptian Museum in Turin is “discriminating against Italians” by offering a two-for-one discount for Arabic speakers.

  94. A New Skyr From an Icelandic Chef Dining, February 12

    Gunnar Gislason, the executive chef of Agern, developed the ninth flavor from Icelandic Provisions.

  95. A Bomb From World War II Shuts Down a London Airport Foreign, February 12

    The Navy put in place a safety exclusion zone after a 1,100-pound German bomb was found during construction work.

  96. The Ski Pole That Norway Will Never Forget Sports, February 12

    In 1982, the Norwegian cross-country skier Oddvar Bra collided with a skier from the Soviet Union. Somehow, a national myth was born.

  97. How Much Do You Know About Norway? Interactive, February 12

    Can you find Norway on a map? What else do you know about this Northern European country with 5.3 million people?

  98. How Germany’s New Coalition Explains Europe’s Uncertain Future Foreign, February 11

    Coalition governments between the center-right and center-left, like the deal reached in Germany by Chancellor Angela Merkel and the Social Democrats, may lead to more instability, not less.

  99. Tillerson’s Mideast Trip Was Already Daunting. Then Israel and Iran Collided. Washington, February 11

    Israel’s strikes in Syrian territory give even greater urgency to a top priority: managing the aftermath of the expected final defeat of the Islamic State in Syria.

  100. A Lesson From Britain? Letters, February 11

    A reader writes that even the most enlightened political systems can still be guilty of unconscionable acts of inhumanity.

  101. Catholic Bishop Says He’s Willing to Step Down for Vatican Deal With Beijing Foreign, February 11

    Guo Xijin warned against government control of the church in China, but said he would respect any agreement the Vatican made with Beijing.

  102. Notes on European Recovery (Wonkish) Op Ed, February 11

    Things have gotten a lot better since 2013.

  103. As West Fears the Rise of Autocrats, Hungary Shows What’s Possible Foreign, February 10

    Prime Minister Viktor Orban has remade the country’s political system and pioneered a model of one-party rule. His actions can be seen as part of a broader decline of democracy.

  104. On TV, France’s New President Is Young, Centrist and Female Culture, February 11

    As Emmanuel Macron has shaken up French politics, an acclaimed television thriller, “Baron Noir,” has found a way to mirror his story.

  105. Living Abroad Taught Me to Love America Op Ed, February 10

    Many liberals talk about moving to another country to avoid Trump. I did the opposite.

  106. United, They Fall: Korean Hockey Team Loses, 8-0, in Olympic Debut Sports, February 10

    The cheering was intense for the North and South Korean women, who were playing as one, but Switzerland was simply a much better team on the ice.

  107. Sinn Fein Gets a New Leader, Mary Lou McDonald Foreign, February 10

    After 34 years, Gerry Adams passed the presidency of the party to his deputy, who becomes its first female leader.

  108. In Bristol, a Hotel That Is Stately and Stylish Travel, February 10

    The Bristol Harbour Hotel & Spa is in the Old City but its design (and cuisine) is definitely modern.

  109. As Britain Stumbles Over ‘Brexit,’ Support Grows for 2nd Vote Foreign, February 10

    As the Tories struggle to negotiate Britain’s departure from the bloc, and business leaders issue alarms about the threats to the economy, calls for another referendum gain momentum.

  110. As Britain Stumbles Over ‘Brexit,’ Support Grows for 2nd Vote Foreign, February 10

    As the Tories struggle to negotiate Britain’s departure from the bloc, and business leaders issue alarms about the threats to the economy, calls for another referendum gain momentum.

  111. In Paris Terrorism Trial, a Protest of Few Words Foreign, February 9

    At trial in Belgium, Salah Abdeslam refuses to answer questions from the judge as a way of protesting European justice, defense lawyers say.

  112. Trump Trade Measures Set Off a Global Legal Pushback Business, February 9

    Foreign countries are responding to tariffs imposed on solar panels and washing machines with challenges in American courts and at the World Trade Organization.

  113. Echoes of a Traditional Mexican Breeze Wall for the Serpentine Pavilion Culture, February 9

    The architect Frida Escobedo will be this year’s designer of the pavilion, in front of the Serpentine Gallery in Hyde Park.

  114. Swedish Bookseller Held in China Surfaces for Video Apology Foreign, February 9

    Gui Minhai, the bookseller who was snatched from a train last month, gave an interview at a detention center that appeared to have been coerced.

  115. Daylight Saving Time: What’s It Good For? European Lawmakers Ask Foreign, February 9

    Members of the European Parliament have joined the chorus of skeptics who argue that changing the clocks does more harm than good and should be revised.

  116. She Won Italians’ Hearts. But Can She Win Their Votes? Foreign, February 9

    Respected for her civil rights battles, Emma Bonino’s slogan in the Italian parliamentary election is “Love Me Less, Vote Me More.”

  117. ‘Aging Pride’ Challenges the Cult of Youth Culture, February 8

    An exhibition at the Belvedere Museum in Vienna explores shifting attitudes toward beauty and age as populations grow older.

  118. Greek Politicians May Have Taken Bribes from Drug Maker, Prosecutors Say Foreign, February 9

    The inquiry, which was sent to Parliament by prosecutors on Tuesday, is centered on accusations from three people who are believed to be Novartis employees.

  119. Michel Foucault’s Unfinished Book Published in France Culture, February 8

    The French philosopher said he did not want the fourth volume of his “History of Sexuality” to be published.

  120. Art Looted by Nazis Gets a New Space at the Louvre. But Is It Really Home? Foreign, February 8

    The museum is displaying the work in two new rooms. Critics praise the effort but say it does little to reunite the paintings with their rightful owners.

  121. Upgraded Designs Unveiled for Road Tunnel Near Stonehenge Foreign, February 8

    The aim is to upgrade a highway in the county of Wiltshire, in southwest England, to address concerns that the landscape could be scarred and irreparably damaged.

  122. Greece’s Macedonian Touchstone Op Ed, February 8

    A newly flaring controversy goes back decades. Or is it centuries?

  123. 2014 Barbarescos: Triumphs and Question Marks Dining, February 8

    A difficult, rainy vintage proved to be a challenge for producers. Some made the best of it with fresh, expressive and delicious wines.

  124. Rising Hummus Prices? Blame a Drought Half a World Away Business, February 8

    Poor crops of chickpeas in India have made the dish more expensive in British supermarkets, the latest example of extreme weather affecting global food prices.

  125. On Northern Syria Front Line, U.S. and Turkey Head Into Tense Face-off Foreign, February 7

    The New York Times traveled with two U.S. generals to a northern Syria city where armed conflict between the Americans and Turks is now a possibility.

  126. The Beating Heart of London’s Most Dynamic Art Scene Travel, February 8

    The Peckham neighborhood is on the circuit of art world bigwigs for its combination of art with $1-million price tags and vibrant creative scene.

  127. ‘Cheddar Man,’ Britain’s Oldest Skeleton, Had Dark Skin, DNA Shows Foreign, February 7

    New research adds to a growing body of evidence showing how the British Isles received waves of immigrants over tens of thousands of years.

  128. Loneliness and Loss Made Gloriously Alive in 2 Classic Dramas Culture, February 7

    Lesley Manville makes Eugene O’Neill’s “Long Day’s Journey Into Night” her own, and Nicholas Hytner delivers an electric, politically urgent “Julius Caesar.”

  129. Angela Merkel Strikes New Deal With Old Partners, at a High Cost Foreign, February 7

    The agreement, subject to the approval of members of the Social Democratic Party, came at a steep price for the Christian Democrats: giving up the powerful Finance Ministry.

  130. The Quest for a Famous French Cookie’s Crunch Magazine, February 7

    Recreating a favorite store-bought cookie at home was a lesson in misplaced expectations.

  131. The Era of Easy Money Is Ending, and the World Is Bracing for Shocks Business, February 6

    As a stock market plunge that began in the United States spread globally, the wild swings underscored how the American economy retains defining influence across the globe.

  132. Poland’s ‘Death Camp’ Law Tears at Shared Bonds of Suffering With Jews Foreign, February 6

    The president signed a law making it a crime to blame “the Polish nation” for the crimes of Nazi Germany. Scholars say it could whitewash history.

  133. A Suffrage Milestone in U.K., but More to Do in Era of #MeToo Foreign, February 6

    British women cited persistent problems with harassment and discrimination.

  134. Rebel Monk Op Ed, February 6

    Five hundred years ago, Martin Luther shook the church — and the world.

  135. U.K. Judge Upholds Julian Assange’s Arrest Warrant Foreign, February 6

    Even if the charge had been dropped, the WikiLeaks founder may have remained in the Ecuadorean Embassy in London for fear of a secret U.S. extradition request.

  136. Poland’s President Supports Making Some Holocaust Statements a Crime Foreign, February 6

    President Andrzej Duda said he would approve the law, but, in a concession to critics, he said the Constitutional Court would determine whether it violates freedom of speech.

  137. Can Christian Louboutin Trademark Red Soles? An E.U. Court Says No Business, February 6

    A legal adviser to the European Court of Justice has argued that the French shoe designer may not be entitled to trademark protection for his design signature.

  138. What It’s Like to Be a Patient With the N.H.S. Op Ed, February 6

    Readers tell us about their experiences with Britain’s National Health Service.

  139. Workers of Germany, Unite: The New Siren Call of the Far Right Foreign, February 5

    Alternative for Germany, the first nationalist party to enter Parliament since World War II, is targeting working-class voters and labor unions that have supported the left for decades.

  140. Italy’s Populists Turn Up the Heat as Anti-Migrant Anger Boils Foreign, February 5

    Matteo Salvini has taken the Northern League national partly by stoking anti-immigrant fears. He could be the establishment’s next nightmare.

  141. At Global Clubs, Local Players Serve as Connective Tissue Sports, February 6

    In Liverpool and elsewhere, the value of a local star extends far beyond the first team. It helps link a club, even a huge one, to its city.

  142. Why Free a Serial Rapist? In the U.K., the Answer Is a Secret Foreign, February 5

    The former London cabdriver John Worboys was jailed for 12 attacks on women, and has been linked to over 100. A decision to release him on parole has caused outrage.

  143. Fact Check: Trump’s Criticism of U.K.’s National Health Service Foreign, February 5

    President Trump said the British health service was “going broke,” and warned that Democrats want to pursue a similar model. Here’s a closer look at his claims.

  144. Videos of Syrian Militia Abusing Kurdish Fighter’s Corpse Stir Outrage Foreign, February 5

    “She’s beautiful, man,” a Syrian fighter says of the partly naked body in the video. The Free Syrian Army has ordered an investigation.

  145. Sole Surviving Suspect in Paris Attacks Stands Trial in Belgium Foreign, February 5

    Salah Abdeslam is accused of shooting at the police during a raid in Brussels as he fled capture after the 2015 attacks in France.

  146. Gallery Wanted to Provoke Debate by Removing Naked Nymphs Painting. It Succeeded. Culture, February 5

    A gallery in Manchester, England, purposely started a debate about how artworks are displayed and interpreted by temporarily taking down a Victorian painting.

  147. Greeks Protest to Defend Right to the Name ‘Macedonia’ Foreign, February 4

    More than 100,000 gathered to protest the use of the word in the name of a former Yugoslav republic, saying it implies a territorial claim on Greece.

  148. Has Carles Puigdemont Finally Run Out of Road? Foreign, February 4

    After declaring Catalonia independent from Spain last October, the region’s former president escaped to Belgium. Now he finds himself caught in a strange existence.

  149. Venice Carnival Brings Out the Masks, Regattas and Revelry Foreign, February 4

    The annual pre-Lent festival draws throngs of revelers from around the world to Italy.

  150. 100 Years On, Posters Offer Window Into Struggles of U.K. Suffragists Foreign, February 4

    Tuesday is the 100th anniversary of some British women getting the right to vote. Posters illustrating their fight are on display for the first time at Cambridge.