1. Rescue Workers Search for Survivors After Major Earthquake in Turkey Video, Today

    A magnitude-7.0 quake that struck in the Aegean Sea also killed at least two people in Greece. Hundreds in Turkey were injured and many thousands displaced.

  2. Greek Orthodox Priest Wounded in Lyon, France, Shooting, Reports Say Foreign, Today

    An unknown assailant walked up to the priest as he was closing his church and shot him before fleeing the scene, according to French media reports. Authorities warned people to avoid the area.

  3. Dramatic Rescues After Major Earthquake Kills at Least 28 in Turkey Foreign, Today

    The magnitude-7.0 quake that struck in the Aegean Sea also killed at least two people in Greece. Hundreds were injured in Turkey and many thousands displaced.

  4. Is France Fueling Muslim Terrorism by Trying to Prevent It? Op Ed, Today

    Emmanuel Macron’s government may unwittingly be breeding the kind of communalism it wants to ward off.

  5. El papa Francisco, la homosexualidad y la hipocresía de la Iglesia en Español, Today

    La iglesia de Roma pierde terreno frente a la secularización, el ateísmo y el avance de otras religiones. Para sobrevivir y actualizarse necesita mostrar compasión.

  6. England Weighs Another Nationwide Virus Lockdown Foreign, Today

    Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s cabinet met on Saturday as medical experts warned that the virus would soon overwhelm hospitals if the government did not take draconian action.

  7. El turismo de Islandia se prepara para un regreso en Español, Today

    El país espera que cuando la gente reserve sus primeros vuelos pospandémicos al extranjero, Islandia sea la primera opción. También pretende aprender del pasado reciente, cuando el número de turistas se disparó.

  8. Russian Provinces Hit by a Second Wave of Coronavirus Foreign, Today

    Overall, Russia’s health care system is coping with a fall surge in cases, but bodies are piling up in overwhelmed regional hospitals and morgues.

  9. Europe Risks a New Economic Downturn as Lockdowns Return Business, Yesterday

    Record quarterly growth inspires little joy as the threat of a double-dip recession looms.

  10. France’s Hardening Defense of Cartoons of Muhammad Could Lead to ‘a Trap’ Foreign, Yesterday

    Once denounced by French leaders, the images are now defended across the political spectrum, widening a divide with Muslim nations and leaving many French Muslims alienated.

  11. Enzo Mari, Industrial Designer Who Kept Things Simple, Dies at 88 Obits, Yesterday

    He railed against material excess, consumerism and fame, but made poetic and useful objects that influenced generations of designers. He died of the coronavirus.

  12. Women Converge on Warsaw, Heightening Poland’s Largest Protests in Decades Foreign, Yesterday

    Outraged by a court decision to ban nearly all abortions, tens of thousands of women took to the streets of Poland’s capital on Friday, culminating a week of big protests across the country.

  13. Europe’s Locked Down, but Schools Are Open N Y T Now, Yesterday

    “We cannot and will not allow our children and young people’s futures to be another victim of this disease,” the Irish prime minister said.

  14. Without More Enforcement, Tax Evasion Will Spread Like a Virus Sunday Business, Yesterday

    The I.R.S. is on few people’s most-loved lists, yet the agency needs more money to enforce the tax code, an economist says.

  15. Overlooked No More: Rosa May Billinghurst, Militant Suffragette Obits, Yesterday

    She was arrested multiple times but persisted in her activism, which ultimately helped women secure the right to vote in England.

  16. Earthquake Rattles Western Turkey and Greece, Killing at Least 19 Foreign, Yesterday

    The quake was centered off the coast of Samos, a Greek island, and caused major damage in the western Turkish city of Izmir.

  17. Après les attaques terroristes, les musulmans s’interrogent sur leur place en France World, Yesterday

    La dénonciation par les autorités françaises du “séparatisme islamique” et de l’”ennemi intérieur” amène les musulmans à se demander s’ils pourront un jour pleinement s’intégrer.

  18. 2nd Man Is Arrested Over Knife Attack in Nice Foreign, Yesterday

    The man, 47, was suspected of being in contact with a knife-wielding assailant who killed three people at a church on Thursday, the French authorities said.

  19. ‘What a Barrister Looks Like’: A Young Black Woman Paves the Way Foreign, Yesterday

    Alexandra Wilson is working to change England’s legal establishment, and perceptions about who belongs in it, from the inside.

  20. In Pandemic U.K., Brexit Is an Afterthought, as Is Trump Foreign, Yesterday

    British voters who opted in 2016 for leaving the European Union seem ready to move on from the president, who is widely disliked despite his cheerleading for that cause.

  21. A Rap Star Agonizes About His Role in Poland’s Culture Wars Culture, Yesterday

    Taco Hemingway became one of his country’s biggest rappers with tracks about partying. This summer, his focus changed and so did the kind of attention he got.

  22. Where Cruise Ships Are Sent to Die Travel, Yesterday

    At a shipyard in Turkey, the boats, including some from Carnival’s Fantasy fleet, are being turned into scrap, even as the industry hopes to find a way to start sailing.

  23. Why India’s Muslims Reach for Liberalism Op Ed, Yesterday

    When Prime Minister Narendra Modi makes Hindus more equal than religious minorities, Muslims seek equality from the secular Constitution, not Shariah.

  24. In Avignon, Snatching Theater From the Jaws of New Lockdowns Culture, Yesterday

    Delayed from the summer, France’s biggest stage celebration was further curtailed as restrictions again hit the country. That made the moments of grace that were possible all the more powerful.

  25. Coronavirus, Nice Attacks, U.S. Election: Your Friday Briefing N Y T Now, October 29

    Here’s what you need to know.

  26. Schools Stay Open in Europe’s New Lockdowns, a Reversal From Spring Foreign, October 29

    Europe’s latest wave of restrictions to stop the spread of coronavirus have largely avoided closing schools. We take a look at why and how they are being kept open.

  27. After Terror Attacks, Muslims Wonder About Their Place in France Foreign, October 29

    French officials’ attack on “Islamic separatism” and the “enemy within” has Muslims questioning whether they will ever fully be accepted.

  28. Labour Party Suspends Jeremy Corbyn Over Anti-Semitism Response Foreign, October 29

    A long-awaited official report strongly criticized Britain’s main opposition party, which Mr. Corbyn once led. His reply to the findings prompted his suspension.

  29. New Terror Attacks Leave France Embattled at Home and Abroad Foreign, October 29

    A man with a knife killed three people at a church in Nice, in an assault that bore similarities to the recent killing of a schoolteacher, which has shaken the country.

  30. Turkish Bank Case Showed Erdogan’s Influence With Trump Washington, October 29

    New details of the Justice Department’s handling of the accusations against Halkbank reveal how Turkey’s leader pressured the president, prompting concern from top White House aides.

  31. The T List: Five Things We Recommend This Week T Style, October 29

    Ballet flats, colorful rugs — and more.

  32. ‘Fire Will Come’ Review: An Arsonist Returns Home to the Forest Weekend, October 29

    Oliver Laxe gives us the story of humans and nature in crisis in Galicia, with nonactors playing the roles.

  33. As Coronavirus Surges, Chastened Dutch Wonder, ‘What Happened to Us?’ Foreign, October 29

    They have long prided themselves on an efficient government, some say to the point of smugness. Ranking high in the rate of daily infections is forcing a reckoning.

  34. How Trump Lowered America’s Standing in the World Op Ed, October 29

    It has become impossible for democracies to believe it is in their interest to take Trump’s America seriously.

  35. In Azerbaijan, a String of Explosions, Screams and Then Blood Foreign, October 28

    Caught in an Armenian rocket attack, a New York Times reporting team captures the agony of an expanding, dirty war.

  36. France and Germany Lock Down as Second Coronavirus Wave Grows World, October 28

    The new steps are the toughest since the spring and follow added restrictions in Spain and Italy aimed at curbing the spread of the virus and easing the strain on hospitals.

  37. Women Lead Nationwide Strike in Poland Over Abortion Law Foreign, October 28

    The leader of Poland’s ruling party, Jaroslaw Kaczynski, accused demonstrators of seeking the destruction of the nation and appealed to supporters to “defend Poland.”

  38. Protest Erupts in Poland After New Abortion Ban Video, October 28

    Tens of thousands of people across Poland have defied Covid-19 restrictions to protest against a new court ruling that imposes a near-total ban on abortion.

  39. The Issue That Might Sink the Brexit Trade Talks: Fishing Foreign, October 28

    In cash terms, the fishing industry contributes little to the British economy. So why is it proving such a sticking point in negotiations?

  40. Michelangelo Pistoletto Endures. Even Covid Couldn’t Stop Him. Culture, October 28

    His career covers more than 60 years, ranging from Pop to Arte Povera. A New York gallery has mounted a rare show of his work.

  41. House Hunting in England: A Refurbished Army Fortress in the English Channel Real Estate, October 28

    In the harbor city of Portsmouth, the housing market is rebounding thanks in large part to Londoners looking for an escape.

  42. Gun Rooms Turned Bedrooms off the English Coast Slideshow, October 28

    Spitbank Fort, a refurbished 19th-century military fortress off the southern coast of England, is on the market for $5.2 million.

  43. Reclaiming, on Netflix, an Ancient Battle Beloved of Germany’s Far Right Culture, October 28

    “Barbarians” depicts the Battle of Teutoburg Forest, which has long been a rallying cry for German nationalists, including the Nazis.

  44. How to Build an Intentional Community Magazine, October 28

    Have a dream. Write down some guiding principles. Commit to doing work.

  45. Welcome Home! Now Go Straight to Quarantine (or Not) Travel, October 28

    Some cities put international travelers under strict observation for signs of coronavirus infection. Others barely notice when they land. Dispatches from seven arrival halls.

  46. The Murder Hornet Hunters of Paris Styles, October 28

    And other tales of hives and honeybees in the City of Light.

  47. Britain’s Health Workers Face 2nd Virus Wave, but This Time With Less Support Foreign, October 27

    Public backing for the efforts of the country’s health service is eroding amid a lack of a clear government policy to deal with the pandemic, many medical workers say.

  48. At Least 4 Dead as Migrant Boat Capsizes in English Channel Foreign, October 27

    Fifteen people were rescued but the death toll could grow. The crossings have become increasingly common in recent years.

  49. Trump Appointee Rescinds Rule Shielding Government News Outlets From Federal Tampering Washington, October 27

    The action comes amid concern that Michael Pack is turning outlets under his purview, including Voice of America, into a pro-Trump public relations arm.

  50. Muslim Countries Denounce French Response to Killing of Teacher, Urge Boycott Foreign, October 27

    While the government’s moves against extremism have public support, they have opened France to criticism that its relationship with its Muslim citizens has taken an ugly turn.

  51. Turkey Sentences U.S. Consulate Employee to Over 5 Years in Jail Foreign, October 27

    Nazmi Mete Canturk, a guard at the United States Consulate, was accused of aiding a terrorist group, a charge the Americans and other critics say is baseless.

  52. Roots of War: When Armenia Talked Tough, Azerbaijan Took Action Foreign, October 27

    While Azerbaijan is clearly the main driver of the Nagorno-Karabakh war, analysts say, Armenia’s populist prime minister pushed the situation to the brink.

  53. A Princess, Long Denied by Belgium’s Former King, Meets With Her Father Foreign, October 27

    Delphine Boël, an artist who recently was given the right to be called princess, met with King Albert II and his wife over the weekend. The princess had fought for years to be publicly acknowledged.

  54. Sharks Wash Up on Beaches, Stabbed by Swordfish Science, October 27

    The discovery of impaled sharks on Mediterranean shores backs up old fishermen’s tales of the marine predators dueling with swordfish.

  55. Protests Erupt in Italy Over New Virus Lockdown Restrictions Video, October 27

    Hundreds of demonstrators in several Italian cities protested new government coronavirus restrictions on Monday.

  56. Why a New Abortion Ban in Poland is Causing a Furor Foreign, October 27

    The ruling party has tried and failed in the Parliament to restrict abortion. Now the courts it controls have done it, instead, sparking the biggest protests since the government came to power.

  57. Fungie, Ireland’s Missing Dolphin, ‘Goes With the Tide’ Foreign, October 27

    The dolphin, who is believed to have turned up in Dingle’s harbor 37 years ago and became a global tourist attraction, hasn’t been seen for two weeks. Locals are coming to terms with the fact that Fungie may never return.

  58. Fungie, Ireland’s Missing Dolphin, ‘Goes With the Tide’ Foreign, October 27

    The dolphin, who is believed to have turned up in Dingle’s harbor 37 years ago and became tourist attraction, hasn’t been seen for two weeks. Locals are coming to terms with the fact that Fungie may never return.

  59. Belarus Opposition Calls General Strike, as Protesters Gird for Long Fight Foreign, October 26

    The country’s autocratic ruler, Aleksandr G. Lukashenko, is hanging on. But his fate may be decided in Moscow, where patience is wearing thin.

  60. Lorraine Bracco Goes Searching For Her Sicilian Slice of Life Culture, October 26

    The actress, of “Goodfellas” and “The Sopranos” fame, is the unlikely star of her own HGTV show, “My Big Italian Adventure.”

  61. Taking a Page From White House, Boris Johnson Bets on Live Press Briefings Foreign, October 26

    The British prime minister has hired a well-connected former political journalist to run newly televised press briefings, adopting an American ritual that grew increasingly contentious under President Trump.

  62. East Germany’s Love Affair With Angela Davis Culture, October 26

    An exhibition looks back at a point in the 1970s when the philosopher and activist was a state-promoted hero behind the Iron Curtain.

  63. British Commandos Storm Tanker, Ending Standoff in English Channel Foreign, October 26

    The captain of the ship had reported that a group of stowaways on board was threatening the crew. Ten hours later, special forces brought the standoff to a close.

  64. Russian Airstrikes Kill Dozens of Turkish-Backed Rebels in Syria Foreign, October 26

    Analysts say the assault, which violated a seven-month truce, could be seen as a warning to Ankara.

  65. Arts Bailout in U.K. Buys Time, but No Peace of Mind Culture, October 26

    In Liverpool, England, whose tourist trade is built on culture, more than 40 venues received money from a $2 billion fund. That life support lasts until April.

  66. A Teacher, His Killer and the Failure of French Integration Foreign, October 26

    For generations, public schools assimilated immigrant children into French society by instilling the nation’s ideals. The beheading of a teacher has raised doubts about whether that model still works.

  67. ‘Dear Evan Hansen’ and ‘Leopoldstadt’ Pick Up Olivier Awards Culture, October 25

    Sam Tutty, Sharon D. Clarke and Andrew Scott are among the actors to triumph at the coronavirus-delayed awards, the British equivalent of the Tonys.

  68. How Matthew Warchus Generated ‘Heat’ in an Empty Theater Culture, October 25

    London’s Old Vic has sold 30,000 tickets to three livestreamed shows, with more to come. “There’s a huge appetite out there,” said Warchus, the artistic director.

  69. Italy closes gyms and theaters to fight a steep rise in coronavirus infections. World, October 25

  70. Italy closes gyms and theaters to fight a steep rise in coronavirus infections. Foreign, October 25

  71. Pope Francis Appoints First African-American Cardinal Foreign, October 25

    Wilton Gregory, the archbishop of Washington, who led the Roman Catholic Church’s response to the sexual abuse crisis in the early 2000s, was among 13 new cardinals named on Sunday.

  72. With Vacation Rentals Empty, European Cities See a Chance to Reclaim Housing Foreign, October 25

    Platforms like Airbnb have been criticized for raising living costs in popular cities. Now, officials are trying to move properties aimed at tourists to long-term leases.

  73. Turning 100, a Former Spanish Soldier Laments the Curse of His Birth Year Foreign, October 24

    Andreu Canet is one of the last survivors of the “baby bottle conscription.” Born in 1920, they were drafted as teenagers in an ill-fated bid to stop Franco from winning Spain’s civil war.

  74. As China Clamps Down, Activists Flee Hong Kong for Refuge in the West Foreign, October 24

    China calls them “violent criminals.” Asylum seekers from Hong Kong are the latest catalyst for deteriorating relations between Beijing and Western countries.

  75. President Andrzej Duda of Poland Tests Positive for Coronavirus Foreign, October 24

    A spokesman said the head of state was feeling well despite a positive test result. A second political leader is also in isolation after he came in contact with an infected person.

  76. She Used to Clean City Hall. Now, She Runs It. Foreign, October 24

    In Russia, elections are typically theatrical affairs with the winner and loser preordained. Sometimes, though, they go off script.

  77. New Airport, Beleaguered Symbol of ‘Irreverent’ Berlin, Is Opening at Long Last Foreign, October 24

    Nine years late and $4 billion over budget, the airport is already outdated. Repeated blunders dented the image of German efficiency, but the “poor but sexy” capital has long been a bit different.

  78. The Shrinking of the American Mind Op Ed, October 23

    What wasn’t said at the debates was as telling as what was.

  79. ‘We Need the Curfew to Avoid The Worst’: Milan Imposes Curfew Video, October 23

    As coronavirus cases continue to rise across Italy, Milan has set a curfew to curb the rising cases in the region.

  80. U.S. Embassy in Turkey Issues Terrorism Alert and Halts Services Foreign, October 23

    The embassy said it had received “credible reports” of potential attacks and kidnappings aimed at Americans and other foreign nationals in Istanbul.

  81. Edward Snowden, in Russia Since 2013, Is Granted Permanent Residency Foreign, October 23

    The former intelligence contractor still hopes to return to the United States. But the Russian authorities have given him the right to stay in Russia indefinitely.

  82. El papa y la homofobia de la Iglesia en Español, October 23

    Francisco I dijo que apoyó la “unión civil” en Argentina, pero olvida que lo hizo para impedir el avance legal del matrimonio igualitario. ¿Qué podría hacer si realmente quiere cambiar la relación de la Iglesia católica con la comunidad LGBT?

  83. For Italy’s Masked Rap Diva, an Era of Face Coverings Poses a Dilemma Foreign, October 23

    Myss Keta, the mysterious Queen of the Milan Night and an authority on life behind the surgical veil, was on the brink of celebrity. Now, everyone looks like her.

  84. E.U. Says Veggie Burgers Can Keep Their Name Foreign, October 23

    The European Parliament voted on Friday on proposals that would have banned products without meat from being labeled burgers or sausages.

  85. Winter Sports Athletes Are Crisscrossing Europe for Races. Is That a Good Idea? Sports, October 23

    A World Cup schedule demands what medical experts have been advising against since March — large group gatherings and international travel.

  86. Pope’s Views on Same-Sex Unions Were Cut From a 2019 Vatican Interview Foreign, October 22

    A Mexican broadcast company says Francis made the comments to its correspondent more than a year ago, and people close to the company say the Vatican then edited them out.

  87. ‘We Are Not Going to Lie Down’: A Coronavirus Revolt in England Foreign, October 22

    How a Liverpool gym led a local rebellion against the government’s inscrutable rules.

  88. Where Europe’s Second Wave Is Filling Up Hospitals Interactive, October 22

    People across much of Europe — including France, Italy, Poland and Spain — are now more likely to be hospitalized with Covid-19 than those in the United States.

  89. How Income Inequality Has Erased Your Chance to Drink the Great Wines Dining, October 22

    Benchmark bottles were always a splurge. But an increasing concentration of wealth has put them out of reach for all but the richest connoisseurs.

  90. Poland Court Ruling Effectively Bans Legal Abortions Foreign, October 22

    The decision, which cannot be appealed, halts pregnancy terminations for fetal abnormalities, virtually the only type currently performed in the country.

  91. Copenhagen Mayor Resigns Amid #MeToo Wave in Denmark Foreign, October 22

    Frank Jensen admitted to harassing numerous women over decades. His case is part of a gathering confrontation in the country over sexual misconduct.

  92. A German Painter’s New Rule: ‘Never Answer a Critic’ Culture, October 22

    Neo Rauch’s provocative statements drew him into a nasty public dispute. He now wants to put that behind him.

  93. Vatican Extends Deal With China Over Appointment of Bishops Foreign, October 22

    The agreement calls for China to formally recognize the pope’s authority within the church, while the Vatican in turn recognized the legitimacy of bishops previously appointed by Beijing.

  94. In Munich, a Theater’s Ambitious New Era Starts Mid-Pandemic N Y T I, October 22

    Barbara Mundel takes over as artistic director of the Münchner Kammerspiele, lately perhaps the most consistently exciting playhouse in Germany.

  95. Si el mundo votase, Trump sufriría una derrota aplastante en Español, October 22

    El presidente estadounidense ha hecho del mundo un lugar más peligroso, menos solidario y más cómodo para los déspotas. Su derrota es necesaria para que Estados Unidos restituya su estatura global.

  96. Europe Wonders if It Can Rely on U.S. Again, Whoever Wins Foreign, October 22

    America’s deeply polarized politics have marked foreign policy, too, undermining Washington’s authority and reputation for reliability.

  97. France, Waging a Crackdown, Honors a Teacher and Depicts a Plot in Beheading Foreign, October 21

    Two teenagers were paid about $350 to identify a teacher later decapitated outside his school. As the nation mourns, officials move against what they see as militant Islam.

  98. Vandals Deface Dozens of Artworks in Berlin Museums Culture, October 21

    The Berlin police are asking visitors to the Museum Island for help figuring out who defaced 63 objects, but declined to comment on the possible role of a German conspiracy theorist.

  99. In Azerbaijan, Pain and Loss Drive War Fever Foreign, October 21

    As the country’s soldiers advance in the conflict with Armenia, every “liberated” territory is celebrated and tens of thousands of refugees plan their return to lost lands.

  100. Pope Francis, in Shift for Church, Voices Support for Same-Sex Civil Unions Foreign, October 21

    The comments, shown in a new documentary, are the strongest yet from a pontificate that has taken a more tolerant and inclusive tone.

  101. Europe Challenges U.S. Treasuries With Pandemic Bond Sale Business, October 21

    The European Union sold its first batch of bonds to finance virus-relief programs. Demand among buyers was high and comes when the U.S. is borrowing heavily.

  102. El papa Francisco expresa apoyo a las uniones civiles del mismo sexo y marca un cambio para la iglesia en Español, October 21

    Los comentarios, emitidos en un nuevo documental, son los más contundentes hasta ahora en un pontificado que ha adoptado un tono más tolerante e incluyente.

  103. Growing Scenes for London Artists: Towns and Suburbs Culture, October 21

    The pandemic has accelerated a creative exodus.

  104. Asbestos, a Canadian Mining Town, Votes to Detoxify Its Name Express, October 21

    The Quebec town is home to one of the world’s largest former asbestos mines. Residents voted to rename the town Val-des-Sources, or Valley of the Springs.

  105. ‘We Cannot Kill That Little Chihuahua’: Actor’s Puppy Crusade Shines Light on Global Trade Foreign, October 21

    The action star Jean-Claude Van Damme intervened to save a Bulgarian dog from euthanasia after Norway said it had been imported on a fake passport.

  106. Voters in Two States Report Threatening ‘Vote for Trump’ Emails Politics, October 20

    One of the emails, obtained by The Times, seemed to suggest that it was sent by an American far-right group, but its metadata showed that it originated from an Estonian server.

  107. To Test Virus Vaccines, U.K. Study Will Intentionally Infect Volunteers Foreign, October 20

    The hotly contested strategy of deliberate exposure, known as a human challenge trial, could speed up the process of identifying effective coronavirus vaccines.

  108. To Test Virus Vaccines, U.K. Study Will Intentionally Infect Volunteers Foreign, October 20

    The hotly contested strategy of deliberate exposure, known as a human challenge trial, could speed up the process of identifying effective coronavirus vaccines.

  109. Fiancée Sues Saudi Crown Prince Over Khashoggi Killing Washington, October 20

    The fiancée of the slain Washington Post journalist sued Prince Mohammed bin Salman in an attempt to learn more about the 2018 killing.

  110. Spanish Judge Releases a Fugitive Italian Mafia Suspect Foreign, October 20

    A court spokesman said the judge had not been aware of accusations linking the fugitive to organized crime.

  111. E.U. Tells Cyprus and Malta to Abandon ‘Golden Passports’ Foreign, October 20

    The two countries have raised billions of euros by selling thousands of coveted travel documents, even in some cases granting citizenship to foreigners fleeing arrest warrants.

  112. Ireland Reimposes National Lockdown Video, October 20

    Ireland will impose a six-week lockdown to curb the spread of coronavirus cases with the hope of reopening in time for Christmas.

  113. Heathrow Airport in London will offer a rapid coronavirus test to travelers. Business, October 20

    Starting Tuesday, people going to Hong Kong can take a pre-departure test to meet entry requirements there, the airport said.

  114. Peter Madsen, Who Killed Kim Wall in a Submarine, Briefly Escapes Prison Foreign, October 20

    Mr. Madsen fled the Herstedvester Prison near Copenhagen after threatening staff and wearing a fake explosive belt. He was detained a short time later, the police said.

  115. Volver al teatro durante la pandemia en Español, October 20

    El teatro ha sobrevivido a todas las calamidades por su espíritu comunitario y libertario. Pero ahora el sector de las artes escénicas y musicales experimenta una crisis. ¿Cómo sobrevivir a este apagón cultural?

  116. 1945: Strike Paralyzes Argentina Foreign, October 20

    A 24-hour walkout backed by the government to show support for Col. Juan D. Peron brought the country to a standstill.

  117. The Encroachment of the Unsayable Op Ed, October 19

    Our compromised liberalism has left a generation of writers weighing their words in fear.

  118. Romans Want to Get Rid of Wild Boars, but Killing Them? That’s Another Matter Foreign, October 19

    The euthanizing of a boar and her six piglets on a playground near the Vatican has aroused fury in Rome, a city that has long complained about the often aggressive animals.

  119. As Britain Edges Toward Lockdowns, Long-Held Grievances Flare Up Foreign, October 19

    Residents of Manchester and other northern English cities have never much cared for the heavy hand of Westminster. They are not liking it any better in the pandemic.

  120. U.S. Charges Russian Intelligence Officers in Major Cyberattacks Washington, October 19

    Prosecutors said the suspects hacked elections in France, the electricity grid in Ukraine and the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea.

  121. Armenians Under Fire: Who Will Help? Letters, October 19

    A humanitarian asks if America will step in to prevent an atrocity.

  122. U.S. Charges Russian Intelligence Officers in Major Cyberattacks Home Page, October 19

    Prosecutors said the suspects hacked elections in France and the 2018 Winter Olympics.

  123. After Teacher’s Decapitation, France Unleashes a Broad Crackdown on ‘the Enemy Within’ Foreign, October 19

    With dozens of raids against Muslim individuals and groups accused of radicalism, the fury of the response had France’s right wing speaking in terms of warfare.

  124. Murderer Who Wielded Narwhal Tusk to Stop Terrorist Gets Royal Pardon Foreign, October 19

    Queen Elizabeth II approved a rare form of clemency for an inmate who used a whale tusk to help end a deadly terrorist attack near London Bridge last year.

  125. Festival Cancels Abu Dhabi Event After Allegations of Sexual Assault Foreign, October 19

    An employee of the Hay Festival in Abu Dhabi said she was accosted by the tolerance minister of the U.A.E. earlier this year.

  126. Eat Your Way Around the World Dining, October 19

    Gift boxes from Culinary Backstreets will let you travel to Naples, Athens, Barcelona, Mexico City and even Queens, N.Y., from the comfort of your kitchen.

  127. It’s a Party at Gatsby’s Mansion. No Dancing, Please. Culture, October 19

    An immersive theater show of “The Great Gatsby” has returned in London. Can it keep the novel’s spirit alive while obeying the coronavirus rules?

  128. What Fans of ‘Herd Immunity’ Don’t Tell You Op Ed, October 19

    A proposal to let people with low risk of infection live without constraint could lead to a million or more preventable deaths.

  129. The Improbable, Slightly Surreal Plan to Save Fashion’s Printed Matter Styles, October 19

    The new International Library for Fashion Research in Oslo, the brainchild of a fashion odd couple, has very big ambitions.

  130. After Fleeing Poland, an Antiracism Activist Finds Refuge in Norway Foreign, October 18

    A decision to grant asylum on political grounds highlights growing concerns over democratic backsliding in Poland.

  131. At Front Lines of a Brutal War: Death and Despair in Nagorno-Karabakh Foreign, October 18

    Times journalists find civilians huddling in basements as a three-week-old conflict over the disputed Caucasus territory hints of a long and punishing fight.

  132. Using a Law It Hates, Far Right in Spain Takes Aim at Franco’s Rivals Foreign, October 18

    Vox, an ultranationalist party in Madrid, is working to remove memorials to Socialist figures of the 1930s, calling the effort a warning that a “law of historical memory” should be abolished.

  133. Trump’s Sanctions on International Court May Do Little Beyond Alienating Allies Washington, October 18

    Critics say the administration has targeted a human rights lawyer with economic penalties meant for warlords, dictators and authoritarian governments.

  134. What to Watch in Sports Right Now At Home, October 17

    Sports rebounded from early closures amid the coronavirus pandemic. Though several league bubbles have popped, these tournaments and titles are yet to be taken.

  135. Armenia and Azerbaijan Reach New Cease-Fire for Nagorno-Karabakh, Then Report Violations Foreign, October 17

    A truce brokered just a week earlier failed to hold. The war between the two Caucasus countries has already killed hundreds.

  136. Bill Offering L.G.B.T. Protections in Italy Spurs Rallies on Both Sides Foreign, October 17

    Supporters frame the measure as a long-overdue means to provide basic human rights. Opponents depict it as an overreaching step that would suppress opinion.

  137. Suspect Stalked French School Before Beheading Teacher, Officials Say Foreign, October 17

    The suspect, a Russian immigrant, was angered by a classroom display of caricatures of the Prophet Muhammad and sought help identifying the teacher involved.

  138. Turkey Moves Closer to Activating Its Russian Air Defense System Foreign, October 16

    With the firing of a test missile, Turkey appeared to ignore an agreement with the Trump administration to delay putting the S-400 system into operation.

  139. Ruth Kluger, Author of a Haunting Holocaust Memoir, Dies at 88 Obits, October 16

    Her “Still Alive” was an unforgiving view of anti-Semitism in Vienna and a feminist window on the war and the world beyond.

  140. With Brexit Clock Ticking, Boris Johnson Vows, Again, to Walk Away Foreign, October 16

    The prime minister blew up over what he called Europe’s insistence that Britain make all the compromises. But Europe says it still wants to talk.

  141. After 75 Years and 15 Claims, a Bid to Regain Lost Art Inches Forward Culture, October 16

    Heirs of Baron Mor Lipot Herzog, a Hungarian banker whose collection of masterpieces was seized by the Nazis, are still pursuing its return.

  142. Netherlands to Allow Doctors to Help End Lives of Terminally Ill Children Express, October 16

    Hugo de Jonge, the Dutch health minister, said that “incurably ill” children ages 1 to 12 should be able to die with the help of a doctor.

  143. Man Beheads Teacher on the Street in France and Is Killed by Police Foreign, October 16

    The victim was immediately depicted as a martyr to freedom of expression. France’s antiterrorism prosecutors are investigating the attack, which took place in a suburb north of Paris.

  144. Community College Enrollment Is Way Down National, October 16

    Like way, way down. That could harm millions of Black, Latino and low-income students who enter the higher education system through the system.

  145. French Police Shoot and Kill Man After a Fatal Knife Attack on the Street Foreign, October 16

    France’s anti-terrorism prosecutors are investigating the brazen attack, which took place in a suburb north of Paris.

  146. U.S. Rebuffs Putin Bid to Extend Nuclear Arms Pact for a Year Foreign, October 16

    With negotiations for a five-year extension stalled, the Russian president’s proposal puts pressure on President Trump to salvage an Obama-era accord.

  147. In France, a Festival Delivers the Essential: Dance to Audiences Culture, October 16

    An early highlight in Montpellier was Anne Teresa De Keersmaeker’s solo “Goldberg Variations,” which seems to ask: What is it to dance? What do our bodies know?

  148. Detention of Government Critic in Poland Raises Fears of a Crackdown Foreign, October 16

    Roman Giertych, who has been involved in high-profile cases against members of the governing party, was put in handcuffs and had his home searched by the authorities.

  149. New Charge Adds to Ex-French President Sarkozy’s Legal Troubles Foreign, October 16

    Prosecutors added a charge of criminal conspiracy to a long-running investigation into whether his 2007 campaign received illegal Libyan financing.

  150. Retired French Surgeon Faces 312 Pedophilia and Abuse Charges Foreign, October 16

    Prosecutors said the rapes and sexual assaults took place at several hospitals over three decades, and were documented in a diary. Most of the accusers were 15 or younger.