1. Tumult After AIDS Fund-Raiser Supports Harvey Weinstein Production Investigative, Today

    A charity’s corporate governance is in question after it allowed proceeds from an auction to be used for a staging of “Finding Neverland.”

  2. London and Uber? It’s Complicated Op Ed, Today

    There is a general feeling in the air that regulators should stand up to businesses that just ignore any rules they don’t like.

  3. Bringing Quality Food to a Paris Train Station Travel, Today

    L’Étoile du Nord is a brasserie that opened in November inside the Gare du Nord’s bustling entrance hall. The food may be worth missing a train over.

  4. 42 Minutes, £2,600 Lost: The U.K.’s Growing Gambling Problem Foreign, Today

    The number of problem gamblers has risen by 50 percent in recent years, and campaigners blame a machine that is unique to British betting shops.

  5. Morgan Freeman Angers Russians Over Video About 2016 Election Foreign, Yesterday

    A Russian news outlet called the actor an “American propaganda loudspeaker” after he appeared in a video accusing Russia of undermining last year’s election.

  6. Syrian Activist and Her Daughter Fatally Stabbed in Turkey Foreign, Yesterday

    Orouba Barakat and her daughter, Halla, were attacked in their apartment, and relatives blame the Syrian government for their deaths.

  7. Russia Says ‘Small-Hearted’ Obama Administration Spoiled Ties Foreign, Yesterday

    Speaking at the United Nations, Russia’s foreign minister said Obama administration policies hurt relations between Washington and Moscow, with effects still felt worldwide.

  8. Holocaust Denier’s Sentence: Visit 5 Ex-Nazi Camps, and Write About It Foreign, Yesterday

    A judge ordered Laurent Louis, a far-right former lawmaker in Belgium, to visit a concentration camp every year for five years and write about his experience.

  9. Far-Right German Party Is Poised to Break Postwar Taboo Foreign, September 21

    The Alternative for Germany may win seats in the federal Parliament, the first far-right party to do so since World War II.

  10. Uber Loses License to Operate in London Business, Yesterday

    London’s transportation agency criticized Uber’s corporate culture, the latest setback for a company that has faced an array of controversies this year.

  11. Learning to Live With a Changing World Map Op Ed, Yesterday

    From Kurdistan to Catalonia, the United States seems to reflexively oppose the creation of new countries. It should learn to go with the flow.

  12. Do You Live in London? Share Your Views on Uber Interactive, Yesterday

    What would London without Uber look like? We want to hear from those in London about their experience, including those who work, or have worked, for Uber.

  13. Spain and Catalonia Wrestle Over .Cat Internet Domain Styles, Yesterday

    Secessionists. A government raid. Censorship. Cats. The internet. Naturally we were curious.

  14. Seeking Asylum in Germany, and Finding Hatred Video, September 21

    Escaping violence in Libya, Abode struggles to belong in a German town that has become a flashpoint of anti-immigrant anger.

  15. For Everyday Vegetable Dishes, Meera Sodha Is the Master Dining, Yesterday

    The British author is skilled in simplifying and modernizing the vibrancy of Indian home cooking, and in explaining just how to do it.

  16. Shattering Ugly Roma Stereotypes Editorial, Yesterday

    There are places in Europe, like Slovakia and France, where people are finding ways to end historical discrimination.

  17. Catalonia Showdown Tests Spanish Leader’s Instinct for Survival Foreign, Yesterday

    Critics of Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy say he has overreached in dealing with Catalan separatists.

  18. Young Man Charged With Attempted Murder in London Subway Attack Foreign, Yesterday

    The suspect, identified as Ahmed Hassan, 18, was also accused of using a banned explosive, the British police said.

  19. In Rome, a Visit With the Anti-Trump Op Ed, Yesterday

    As the president went low, the pope went high.

  20. German Election Mystery: Why No Russian Meddling? Foreign, September 21

    After witnessing Moscow’s meddling in the American and French elections, Germany had its guard up. But the Kremlin seems to be sitting this one out.

  21. Do You Cycle in London? Share Your Story Interactive, Yesterday

    We want to hear from cyclists and other road users in London. Share your experiences, photos and videos.

  22. Bowie, Bach and Bebop: How Music Powered Basquiat Culture, Yesterday

    What was on the turntable in Jean-Michel Basquiat’s studio? The answer is crucial to understanding his work.

  23. How to Win a War on Drugs Op Ed, Yesterday

    Portugal treats addiction as a disease, not a crime.

  24. Merkelism vs. Trumpism Op Ed, Yesterday

    Angela Merkel finally seems to understand that she is not just the leader of Germany, she’s the defender of internationalism.

  25. Theresa May Seeks to Unlock Brexit Talks in Florence Speech Foreign, Yesterday

    More conciliatory than in the past, the prime minister offered some specifics aimed at soothing anxieties about a damaging “cliff-edge” withdrawal.

  26. Berlin Has a New Art Fair. Can It Attract the Buyers? Culture, Yesterday

    Art Berlin joins the popular Gallery Weekend as an opportunity for the art world’s international buyers to swoop in.

  27. Syrian Refugee Held in London Tube Bombing Is Released Foreign, September 21

    Five other men remain in custody over the Parsons Green subway explosion, which injured 30 people.

  28. In Germany, Blue-Collar Jobs Provide Bulwark to Populism Business, September 21

    Dortmund survived the collapse of its coal and steel industries, which helped the city avoid the working-class alienation that has fed right-wing parties elsewhere.

  29. Macron’s Art of the Deal Op Ed, September 21

    The French president wants Trump to understand that sovereignty is best wielded through multilateralism

  30. Fighting Breaks Out at Turkish President’s Speech in New York Foreign, September 21

    In the middle of President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s speech at a Times Square hotel, a protester screamed: “You’re a terrorist. Get out of my country!”

  31. A Little Italy Tradition, Hanging by a String Metro, September 21

    For the Feast of San Gennaro, a tradition of Sicilian puppetry is revived.

  32. Acclaimed French Chef to Michelin: Take My Stars, Please Foreign, September 21

    Sébastien Bras, who runs Le Suquet restaurant in Laguiole, France, doesn’t want the stress. He’s not the first to seek to surrender the accolade.

  33. Albert Speer Jr., Architect and Son of Hitler Confidant, Dies at 83 Obits, September 21

    The younger Mr. Speer ultimately had more influence on urban landscapes than his notorious father, from whom he sought to distance himself.

  34. Documenta’s Athens Venue Was a Costly Success, Officials Say Culture, September 21

    The decision to stage a part of the German contemporary art exhibition in the Greek capital helped create an $8 million shortfall

  35. 48 Hours in London with Gigi Hadid T Style, September 21

    The model’s collaboration with Tommy Hilfiger, now in its third season, debuted at the Roundhouse this week. T followed along in the moments before the show.

  36. For Neanderthals, Growing Big Brains Took More Time Science, September 21

    New research suggests that the brain of a juvenile Neanderthal developed more slowly than that of a similarly aged Homo sapiens child, but scientists don’t yet know why.

  37. Liliane Bettencourt, L’Oréal Heiress Vexed by Swindling Case, Is Dead at 94 Obits, September 21

    Mrs. Bettencourt, ranked as the world’s richest woman, tried to live down her family’s fascist associations, and her final years were overtaken by scandal.

  38. 36 Hours in Madrid Interactive, September 21

    There has never been a better time to visit the Spanish capital, where the political and economic turmoil of the past decade has helped spur creativity and enterprise.

  39. A Tuscan Village Bares Its Soul on Stage, Again and Again Foreign, September 21

    For 50 years, residents have acted out the story of their lives, in a kind of collective self-analysis. This year, they pondered whether their village can survive.

  40. Going Local: Is It Possible, as a Foreigner, to Experience a Country as Its People Do? Magazine, September 21

    Authenticity in travel has become an increasingly implausible endeavor.

  41. Merkel Says Germans ‘Never Had It Better.’ But Many Feel Left Behind. Foreign, September 20

    Chancellor Angela Merkel’s message of strength has dominated the election campaign, but poverty, economic insecurity and income disparity have grown during her tenure.

  42. A Marine Le Pen Aide Leaves Far-Right Party Foreign, September 21

    Florian Philippot said the National Front was taking “a terrible step backward” as it struggled to regroup.

  43. 36 Hours in Madrid Video, September 21

    Spend 36 Hours in Madrid, Spain’s vibrant capital.

  44. Minds in Meltdown, and a Risk-Taking Director Back on Form Weekend, September 21

    On the London stage, a portrait of a great British cinematographer falls flat — but a searing portrait of rural life soars.

  45. In Landlocked Milan, Try the Fish Travel, September 21

    Thanks to the presence of the country’s biggest and most important fish market, Milan’s post-Expo restaurant landscape serves the highest quality seafood.

  46. Christopher Bailey Captures His Week — in Polaroids T Style, September 20

    Burberry's President and Chief Creative Officer captured his time backstage, curating an exhibition — and more.

  47. Wild Bison Killed After Wandering Across Border Into Germany Foreign, September 20

    A local official ordered hunters to kill the rare animal last week after it crossed over from Poland. “Animals don’t know country borders,” a conservationist said.

  48. T Fashion Editors’ Guide to Milan T Style, September 20

    A shortlist of places to relax, enjoy a meal, shop a bit — and find some peace between the shows during fashion week (and always).

  49. Europe Renews Offensive on Silicon Valley With Tax Reforms Business, September 20

    A new set of proposals presented by officials in Brussels seek to tax technology companies differently, but risk being seen as an effort to target American tech giants.

  50. As Catalonia Referendum Nears, Tensions Rise in Spain Foreign, September 20

    The Spanish police have raided regional government offices and detained at least 14 people less than two weeks before a vote Madrid has vowed to block.

  51. The Awful Beauty of the ‘White War’ Insider, September 20

    One of the most perilous and least known battlefields of the war was in the Dolomites. Corpses are still emerging.

  52. Why a World-Famous Art Exhibition Needed a Government Bailout Culture, September 20

    Documenta, the German contemporary art exhibition that some view as the world’s most important, ran into financial trouble when it expanded to Greece.

  53. Parliament Square in London Is Closer to Having First Female Statue Foreign, September 20

    The British artist Gillian Wearing presented her design of a bronze statue of Millicent Garrett Fawcett, the women’s rights campaigner.

  54. A Modern-Meets-Neo-Classical Apartment in Milan T Style, September 20

    The architect Vincenzo De Cotiis combines futuristic furniture with 18th-century finishes to create a home that’s entirely of the moment.

  55. 10 Things to Know About Roberto Cavalli’s New Creative Director Styles, September 20

    The British men’s wear designer Paul Surridge was a surprise choice for the top job. Who is he, and what are his plans for the house?

  56. House Hunting in ... Helsinki, Finland Real Estate, September 20

    The Finnish economy has improved since the global financial crisis, and demand for housing is strong in major cities like Helsinki.

  57. Amazon ‘Reviewing’ Its Website After It Suggested Bomb-Making Items Business, September 20

    A British television news report said that the online retailer’s algorithms were automatically offering items that could be used to create an explosive device.

  58. An Apartment in the Center of Helsinki Slideshow, September 20

    A four-bedroom, one-bath home in a classical-style building is on the market for $1,398,000.

  59. The Remembering Machine Op Ed, September 19

    What if your most important experiences could live on after you die?

  60. Document Revives Mystery of Vatican Teenager Who Vanished in ’83 Foreign, September 19

    The document, stolen from an armored cabinet, suggests the Vatican is not telling all it knows about the kidnapping 34 years ago of a teenage girl.

  61. Greek Tragedy, Act V Op Ed, September 19

    Leftist Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras discovers his inner American.

  62. In Grenfell Inquiry, U.K. Weighs 2 Types of Manslaughter Charge Business, September 19

    The investigation into the London high-rise fire may test laws under which organizations can be prosecuted for deaths. Individual charges are also being considered.

  63. In Geneva, ‘Dirty Money’ of Another Kind — Flushed Down the Toilet Business, September 19

    Prosecutors in the Swiss city are investigating the disposal of about $120,000 in high-denomination bank notes.

  64. Italian Titans Add Some Glitz to London Fashion Week Styles, September 19

    Giorgio Armani and Donatella Versace both dazzled with collections from their younger, more playful lines in London.

  65. German Court Fines 3 for Failing to Help Ailing Retiree in Bank Foreign, September 19

    The defendants, who stepped over or around an unconscious 83-year-old man to make their way to an A.T.M., were fined $2,900 to $4,300.

  66. How to Have a Lavish but Affordable Trip to Ireland Travel, September 19

    Dine at pubs (the food is first-rate), avoid July and August travel, hire a driver-guide.

  67. Trump Envisions a Parade Showing Off American Military Might Washington, September 18

    At a meeting with President Emmanuel Macron of France at the United Nations, Mr. Trump said he got the idea after watching the Bastille Day parade.

  68. Brexit Is Hurting the Fight Against Corruption Op Ed, September 19

    David Cameron’s worst mistake is ruining his best initiative.

  69. Boris Johnson Gets Back in the Brexit Game Foreign, September 18

    With an inflammatory essay, he has injected himself into the debate over how to leave the E.U. — and possibly devised an intricate route to the top.

  70. Arrests in London Tube Bombing Stun a Suburban Town Foreign, September 18

    Two young men who stayed at a foster home in Sunbury-on-Thames, outside London, have been arrested in the Parsons Green subway bombing.

  71. How Martin Schulz’s Campaign Against Angela Merkel Fizzled Foreign, September 18

    The former European Parliament president once seemed poised to give the German chancellor a real challenge. It did not happen.

  72. Amateur U.K. Archaeologists Stumble on a Roman Masterpiece Foreign, September 18

    With just two weeks to dig, a team of local people uncovered a spectacular mosaic, what experts are calling the most important of its kind in 50 years.

  73. Iceland’s Government Falls After Letter Asking to Pardon Pedophile Foreign, September 18

    The prime minister was accused of attempting to cover up a recommendation from his father supporting clemency for a convicted child abuser.

  74. What Happens When Marcus Samuelsson Takes Harlem to London? Travel, September 18

    Inspired by the success of Red Rooster Harlem, the celebrity chef Marcus Samuelsson opened a twin restaurant in Shoreditch. But can Harlem be replicated?

  75. From Poland to Lithuania: A Writer’s Search for Her Jewish Past Travel, September 18

    From the Jewish districts of historic cities to small, out-of-the-way towns once known as shtetls, the author finds remnants of the past at every turn.

  76. Europe Weighs Taxing Tech Companies and the Fed Meets Business, September 17

    The likes of Google and Amazon could see their tax bills rise, and the Fed appears to be poised to start selling off securities.

  77. Acid Attack in France Injures at Least 2 American Students Foreign, September 17

    Four Americans, all in their 20s, were at a train station in Marseille when a woman threw acid on them, officials said. The police said “nothing suggests” it was a terrorist attack.

  78. Jellyfish Seek Italy’s Warming Seas. Can’t Beat ’Em? Eat ’Em. Foreign, September 17

    With climate change, jellyfish are booming in the Mediterranean, to the point that researchers say there may be little to do but to live with them.

  79. Hurricane Irma’s Vast Destruction in the Caribbean, Building by Building Interactive, September 17

    Maps illustrate the thousands of structures damaged by the storm, on three of the hardest-hit islands: St. Martin, Anguilla and Barbuda.

  80. Britain Lowers Threat Level After Arrest of 2nd Man in London Subway Bombing Foreign, September 17

    The 21-year-old man, who was not identified, was arrested late Saturday in Hounslow, the Metropolitan Police said.

  81. Paris Won the 2024 Olympics by Learning From Its Mistakes Foreign, September 17

    The French capital built on its past failures, putting sports first, stressing unity, pushing its environmental credentials and embracing the “L word”: lobbying.

  82. The Boys of Brexit: Tony Blair and Nigel Farage Op Ed, September 16

    The veteran pols on either side of the vituperative, vertiginous Brexit debate spar.

  83. The World’s Most Powerful Woman Won’t Call Herself a Feminist Op Ed, September 16

    Angela Merkel doesn’t need you to call her one either.

  84. British Police Make ‘Significant Arrest’ in Subway Bombing Foreign, September 16

    An 18-year-old man was detained in southeastern England, and the police searched at least one house about three miles from Heathrow Airport in London.

  85. British Virgin Islands: ‘Knocked Down, but Not Knocked Out’ by Irma Foreign, September 16

    The Times visited tiny Jost Van Dyke, whose 298 residents set up a de facto command center at a bar that has some of the ravaged island’s only working generators.

  86. Rape Accusations Against Italian Police Dismay Florence Foreign, September 16

    Two Americans have accused officers of raping them, an unsettling allegation for a city that relies on money spent by foreign students and reveres its Carabinieri police force.

  87. Love the Club. Loathe the American Owner. Sports, September 16

    Owners from the United States are more prominent than ever in British soccer, but not everyone is cheering their inroads, or their results.

  88. The Terrorist Attack That Failed to Terrify Op Ed, September 15

    Londoners like to “keep calm and carry on.” But there’s a problem with such insouciance.

  89. Amid Pornography Case, Vatican Recalls Priest From Washington Embassy Foreign, September 15

    A priest working as a diplomat in Washington has returned to the Vatican amid suspicions by American officials that he possessed child pornography.

  90. T’s Fashion Editors’ Guide to London T Style, September 15

    A short list of places to relax, enjoy a meal, shop a bit — and find some peace between the shows during fashion week (and always).

  91. Trump’s Tweets About London Bombing Anger British Leaders Washington, September 15

    The president suggested British intelligence officials were aware of whoever was behind a terrorist attack on in the London subway.

  92. ‘Bucket Bomb’ Strikes London’s Vulnerable Underground Foreign, September 15

    The blast on a subway train caused panic and disrupted services; 29 people were injured. The city has suffered multiple terrorist attacks this year.

  93. Cassini Is Gone. Here Are the Next Space Missions to Watch Out For. Science, September 15

    Now that Cassini has gone out in a blaze of glory, here's our guide to cosmic missions over the next decade that you should get excited about now.

  94. In London Terror Attack, Witnesses Describe ‘Big Bang’ Video, September 15

    Britain was hit by a terrorist attack on Friday morning, when a crude device exploded on a crowded London Underground train. Passengers described seeing a wall of fire.

  95. Alice Archer Is a Name to Know at London Fashion Week Styles, September 15

    The young British embroidery maestro, who develops all her work on her computer, is moving into prints in a bid for new audiences.

  96. Why the Skier Mikaela Shiffrin Loves Croatia — and Colorado Travel, September 15

    She trains in New Zealand and Chile, races in Europe and will compete in the Olympics. To fight fatigue, she naps, jogs and snacks on dried mangoes.

  97. Floating Tar, Dead Fish: Oil Spill Threatens Greek Beaches Foreign, September 14

    The Agia Zoni II tanker sank on Sunday while anchored off Salamis Island, near Greece’s main port of Piraeus.

  98. Grenfell Fire Inquiry Opens Amid ‘Sense of Anger and Betrayal’ Foreign, September 14

    An investigation of Britain’s deadliest blaze in more than a century will seek to uncover what led to the disaster and who should be held accountable.

  99. In Angela Merkel, German Women Find Symbol, but Not Savior Foreign, September 13

    The highest office in the land has been held by a woman for 12 years. It’s all the other offices that still pose a problem for women in Germany.

  100. In Search of Authentic Santorini? Skip the Beach. Take a Hike. Travel, September 14

    Increasingly, hotel owners, walking tour companies and local travel companies are promoting the idea of experiencing Santorini by foot.

  101. A Female Viking Warrior? Tomb Study Yields Clues Foreign, September 14

    A DNA analysis has shown that remains from a famous 10th-century grave site belonged to a woman. But some experts don’t know how much that proves.

  102. A 19th-Century Mansion Turned Law Office — Then Home T Style, September 14

    In Brussels, the architect David Van Severen honored a building’s architectural history while renovating it for his family.

  103. Les piscines publiques de Marseille, indicateurs de l’inégalité Foreign, September 14

    Un nombre record d’enfants dans les quartiers défavorisés ne savent pas nager, contrairement à d’autres secteurs de la ville et d’autres régions de France.

  104. 36 Hours in Perugia, Italy Interactive, September 14

    One of Italy’s most underrated destinations is filled with remnants of an ancient past, complemented by a host of new bars, cafes and boutiques.

  105. Hike to Find the Magic of Santorini Video, September 14

    Many visitors to Santorini come for its pristine beaches, but its open secret is the winding hiking trails that overlook the sea.

  106. E.U. Leader Suggests Simplifying How the Bloc Is Run Foreign, September 13

    Addressing the European Parliament, Jean-Claude Juncker proposed streamlining the leadership of the 28-nation bloc — an idea that could in theory eliminate his own job.

  107. Manhunt that Began on Mulberry Street Ends in Florida Metro, September 13

    Frank Caserta, sought as a suspect in a stabbing in Little Italy in May, was arrested on Tuesday in the Florida Panhandle.

  108. As German Election Looms, Politicians Face Voters’ Wrath for Ties to Carmakers Business, September 13

    A diesel emissions crisis has put the spotlight on links between the auto industry — responsible for Germany’s most important export — and the country’s leaders.

  109. Sewer in London’s East End Menaced by Giant Fatberg Foreign, September 13

    It will take an eight-member team three weeks to dismantle and remove the 140-ton mass of disposable wipes and grease.

  110. In Europe and Canada, New Looks for Classic Hotels Travel, September 13

    Hotel Eden, Hotel Lutetia, the Palace, Adare Manor and the Fairmont Empress are all over a century old. Here’s how they modernized (spas included).

  111. Bell Pottinger, British P.R. Firm for Questionable Clients, Collapses Business, September 12

    The firm’s financial failure was hastened by a race-baiting campaign it undertook in South Africa that spiraled into a disaster.

  112. 5 Shows That Sealed Peter Hall’s Stage Legacy Culture, September 12

    Recalling the original critical response to pathbreaking productions directed by the founder of the Royal Shakespeare Company.

  113. Turkey Signs Russian Missile Deal, Pivoting From NATO Foreign, September 12

    The purchase of Russian weapons by a longtime NATO member is likely to stir unease in Washington and Brussels.

  114. A Family Travel Playbook: Make Plans, Prepare to Let Them Go Travel, September 12

    Through the years, a strategy has emerged — book a hotel for the night before you arrive, never worry about the weather, make a few (only a few) reservations.

  115. A Long-Tolerant Spa Town Feels the Chill of Slovak Populism Foreign, September 12

    Arab visitors have gone to Piestany for vacation for decades. But a surge in Islamophobia now threatens to make a familiar destination less welcoming.

  116. Are Artists the New Interpreters of Scientific Innovation? T Style, September 12

    Increasingly, they don’t simply reflect modern technology. They play a key role in it.

  117. A Guide to Reykjavik, as Wonderfully Weird as Ever T Style, September 12

    Almost a decade after the Icelandic city was forced to reinvent itself, it’s now a health-and-wellness destination.

  118. Macron Faces First Big Street Protests, a Challenge to His Labor Overhaul Foreign, September 12

    Rallies were held in a number of cities, and union workers went on strike, to oppose the French president’s planned changes to the employment code.

  119. Murdoch Bid for Sky Control Hits New Bump as U.K. Official Hints at Inquiry Business, September 12

    A detailed review by competition regulators would delay the $15 billion acquisition by 21st Century Fox and cast further uncertainty over the proposed deal.

  120. In Berlin, an Iconic Theater Gets a New Leader. Cue the Protests. Culture, September 12

    After two years of sniping (and worse) from critics, Chris Dercon has finally taken the helm of Berlin’s Volksbühne theater.

  121. Protest in Catalonia Adds to Pressure Before Independence Vote Foreign, September 11

    Hundreds of thousands of Catalans celebrated their national day in Barcelona, vowing to hold an Oct. 1 referendum on whether to break from Spain.

  122. Ruling Conservative-Led Bloc Wins Norway’s National Elections Foreign, September 11

    A race that was close in opinion polls, the election was viewed as a referendum on taxes, immigration, energy policy and European integration.

  123. Desperation Mounts in Caribbean Islands: ‘All the Food Is Gone’ Foreign, September 10

    Food and water were in short supply on many islands in the Caribbean after Hurricane Irma, and witnesses spoke of a disintegration of law and order.

  124. Germany Is About to Choose a Leader. Here’s the Situation. Foreign, September 10

    With the vote on Sept. 24, read New York Times coverage to learn more about the election and the issues that have been roiling Germany and Europe.

  125. Merkel Suggests Germany Should Join North Korea Talks Foreign, September 11

    With German elections approaching, the chancellor highlighted her global status by urging negotiations with North Korea based on the model of the nuclear deal with Iran.

  126. A Picturesque Retreat in a Tiny Town in Puglia T Style, September 10

    When his Rome apartment grew too small for his collections, an American curator found a historic home — and layers of lost history.

  127. Ex-Leader, Now a Man Without a Country, Surfaces in Ukraine Foreign, September 10

    Mikheil Saakashvili, a former president of Georgia who is stripped of citizenship there and in Ukraine, is an exceptional position: He’s a stateless ex-head of state.

  128. Religious Rite Takes Hamlet Back in Time Every Seven Years Foreign, September 10

    An ancient Catholic procession featuring hooded faithful and parades attracts thousands of tourists to a village in Italy’s south.

  129. Mass Trial Over Turkey’s Coup Plot Becomes an Arena of Emotion Foreign, September 10

    Nearly 500 servicemen and civilians are on trial, accused of planning last year’s bloody coup attempt, a proceeding that has stirred deep passions.

  130. Move Over DiCaprio and da Vinci — Here’s Ireland’s Leo Op Ed, September 9

    As America and Britain reel backward, Ireland’s first openly gay, half-Indian, youngest-ever prime minister is leaping toward the future.

  131. Out With the Old, and in With La Biennale Paris Special Sections, September 10

    The former Biennale des Antiquaires gets a new name and a new leader, and it will become a yearly event.

  132. Paraplegic Girl Attacked by Rats in France, Spurring an Investigation Foreign, September 9

    Rats in northeast France repeatedly bit a disabled girl as she slept, according to her parents, who say they were upstairs at the time.

  133. U.S. Students in Florence Accuse Police Officers of Rape Foreign, September 9

    Italian authorities are investigating the accusations, and Italy’s defense minister has said there appeared to be “some basis” to the allegations.

  134. Slovak Village Prospers in Partnership With Roma Residents It Once Shunned Foreign, September 9

    As other villages in Slovakia have withered and vanished, Spissky Hrhov is thriving, along with the Roma residents it has worked hard to integrate into the community.

  135. Hungary Is Making Europe’s Migrant Crisis Worse Editorial, September 8

    Hungary once celebrated the lifting of the Iron Curtain. Now it blocks entry to refugees.

  136. Frustrated Survivors of Grenfell Fire Ask, ‘When Will We Get Our Lives Back?’ Foreign, September 9

    Almost three months after the deadly inferno in a London high-rise, only 24 of 158 households have permanent housing, and the outrage is growing at the slow pace of finding them new homes.

  137. Belgian Clubs and Foreign Money: A Modern Soccer Mix Sports, September 9

    Foreign investors are snapping up clubs in Belgium’s second division. The question everyone from Tubize to Leuven is asking is: Why?

  138. Turkey’s President Assails U.S. Over Indictment of Ex-Minister Foreign, September 8

    President Recep Tayyip Erdogan criticized the indictment of a former official accused of helping Iran evade sanctions imposed by the United States.

  139. Catalonia Independence Bid Pushes Spain Toward Crisis Foreign, September 8

    The region’s latest vote on separation, scheduled for Oct. 1, is significantly riskier than previous efforts and thrusts Spain into uncharted territory.

  140. ‘Hamilton’ Delays London Opening and Ticket Buyers Aren’t Happy Culture, September 8

    Sixteen performances will be rescheduled, disappointing ticket holders from as far away as Oklahoma and Japan.

  141. Where to Go in Italy’s Small, Dying Towns T Style, September 8

    Deborah Needleman, who visited ancient and now semi-desolate hillside villages for T, shares how to get the experience.

  142. The Man Whose Cabinet of Curios Helped Start the British Museum Book Review, September 8

    James Delbourgo’s “Collecting the World” recounts the life of Sir Hans Sloane, a pioneering natural scientist.

  143. ‘We Have Nothing Left’: Islanders Survey Irma’s Destruction Video, September 7

    Two residents from St. Martin island's two nations, the French St. Martin and the Dutch St. Maarten, describe Irma’s destruction.

  144. Howard Jacobson: The Great British Shambles Op Ed, September 8

    This stubborn attachment to Brexit is like being tied to a dying animal.

  145. Who Will Save These Dying Italian Towns? T Style, September 7

    Near-empty villages try to hold on to an endangered way of life — and some of the country’s most important artisanal traditions.

  146. In Hurricane Irma’s Ruinous Wake: ‘I Feel Like I’m on the Moon’ Foreign, September 7

    Images show the extent of the devastation in the eastern Caribbean islands directly in the path of Hurricane Irma.

  147. Italy's Ghost Towns Video, September 7

    Almost 2,500 rural villages have nearly no one living in them at all.

  148. From an Undervalued Region in France, New Energy, New Inspiration and Great Wines Dining, September 7

    A younger generation of winemakers has created reasons to care about Cahors.

  149. Emmanuel Macron, in Greece, Calls for ‘Rebuilding’ E.U. Foreign, September 7

    “We have lost our ambition,” the French leader said on his first state visit to Greece, calling for a more united Europe in a speech short on specifics.

  150. Nordea May Be Snubbing Sweden, but Investors Should Not Business, September 7

    Swedish banks’ generous dividends are attractive – and if Nordea’s move to Finland leads to lighter regulation, they may get more so.