T/europe

  1. An E.V. Start-Up Backed by UPS Does Away With the Assembly Line Business, Today

    Arrival, a developer of electric vans and buses, says it has come up with a cheaper way to build vehicles in small factories. But can it deliver on that promise?

  2. Europe Proposes Strict Rules for Artificial Intelligence Business, Today

    The regulations would have far-reaching implications for tech firms like Amazon, Google, Facebook and Microsoft, which have poured resources into developing the technology.

  3. House Hunting in France: A Medieval Estate Near Provence for $3 Million Real Estate, Today

    In the South of France, where vacation homes dominate much of the housing market, demand is rising for serenity and outdoor space.

  4. Writing in Italian, Jhumpa Lahiri Found a New Voice Books, Today

    In an unusual literary and linguistic feat, the Pulitzer-winning author of “Interpreter of Maladies” and “The Namesake” wrote her latest novel, “Whereabouts,” in Italian and translated it to English.

  5. An 11th-Century Knight’s Tower in the South of France Slideshow, Today

    This centuries-old estate on nearly 47 acres outside the medieval city of Uzes, in southern France, is on the market for $2.99 million.

  6. Billionaires, Bluster and the Super League That Wasn’t Sports, Today

    The organizers of a European soccer league didn’t believe in their idea enough to defend it.

  7. J. & J. to Resume E.U. Vaccine Rollout, With Warning of Rare Side Effect Foreign, Yesterday

    With the Johnson & Johnson vaccine paused in the United States, the European Union drug regulator found that the benefits outweigh the rare risk of blood clots.

  8. Chancellor’s Race Presents Germans With a Challenge to Change Foreign, Yesterday

    The conservatives have been in power for the past 16 years, will the nation stick with them, or go Green?

  9. Super League Collapses as Premier League Teams Walk Away Sports, Yesterday

    The loss of England’s six biggest and richest teams was a death blow for a project that would have remade European soccer.

  10. In a Charged Environment, France Tackles Its Model of Secularism Foreign, Yesterday

    In an effort to fend off a challenge from the right, President Emmanuel Macron tries to frame a debate on two issues important to conservatives: the country’s “laïcité” model of secularism, and crime.

  11. ‘We Know How to Defend Our Interests’: Putin’s Emerging Hard Line Foreign, Yesterday

    With an air of moral superiority, the Russian president seems intent on teaching President Biden and other Western leaders a lesson.

  12. The Tragedy of Harry Uzoka Magazine, Yesterday

    He was a shining star of a tight-knit group of rising Black male models in London. Why did he die at the hands of another model?

  13. Por qué estoy en desacuerdo con la lista de ‘mejores escritores’ de Granta en español en Español, Yesterday

    La selección tiene omisiones imperdonables y la presencia desproporcionada de los epicentros culturales de siempre. Si las listas literarias no son representativas: ¿siguen siendo relevantes?

  14. Sleeping Too Little in Middle Age May Increase Dementia Risk, Study Finds Science, Yesterday

    The research, tracking thousands of people from age 50 on, suggests those who sleep six hours or less a night are more likely to develop dementia in their late 70s.

  15. After a Tragedy at Sea, a Wrecked Ship Becomes a Powerful Symbol in Italy Foreign, Yesterday

    The relic of the deadliest shipwreck in the Mediterranean in living memory — in which some 1,000 migrants died — is being re-envisioned as a human rights monument.

  16. In Ireland, a Grocery Chain Addresses ‘Period Poverty’ With Free Products Foreign, Yesterday

    The move by Lidl comes as Ireland’s Parliament considers a legal measure to make period products free in the country. It’s among a growing number of such initiatives that aim to ease an inequality.

  17. J.&J. will resume its Europe vaccine rollout after the E.U.’s regulator says the shot should carry a label. Foreign, Yesterday

    The agency says the Johnson & Johnson coronavirus vaccine should have a warning for a potential risk for rare blood clots even though it believes the shot’s benefits outweigh risks. The agency did not recommend stopping use of the vaccine.

  18. ‘You Are In or You Are Out,’ FIFA Tells Super League Clubs Sports, Yesterday

    As opposition mounts to a breakaway European league, Paris St.-Germain opted out and an Italian team president called a rival backing the plan “a Judas.”

  19. Reaction to the Super League: Super Anger Interactive, Yesterday

    When 12 of the world’s richest soccer teams announced plans for a breakaway league, it threw the sport into crisis. And the response has been scathing.

  20. A Global Tipping Point for Reining In Tech Has Arrived Business, Yesterday

    Never before have so many countries, including China, moved with such vigor at the same time to limit the power of a single industry.

  21. Caving to Islamists, Pakistan’s Parliament Debates Expelling French Ambassador Foreign, Yesterday

    Just a week ago, the government declared Tehreek-e-Labaik Pakistan a terrorist group. But after violent protests spurred by the publication of caricatures in France, the government acquiesced to the Islamist party’s demands.

  22. The Growing Fallout From the Super League Fight Business, Yesterday

    Jamie Dimon of JPMorgan Chase and LeBron James are the latest to get entangled in the debate.

  23. On the Menu at a Lunch in Italy: Protected Songbirds Foreign, Yesterday

    The Italian police were called to investigate a luncheon for a potential violation of coronavirus rules. They found a feast of migrating finches.

  24. What Makes a Happy Country? Express, Yesterday

    Finland, for the fourth consecutive year, topped a list of countries evaluated on the well-being of their inhabitants. “Really?” Finns ask.

  25. They Always Had Paris — So He Went Back There Without Her Book Review, Yesterday

    In Gregory Curtis’s memoir, he looks back on his marriage and the city that saved him after his wife died of cancer.

  26. ‘A Threat From the Russian State’: Ukrainians Alarmed as Troops Mass on Their Doorstep Foreign, Yesterday

    Few analysts believe that Moscow intends to invade. But as Russia’s military buildup proceeds, the tension is rising in war-weary Eastern Ukraine.

  27. JPMorgan draws public ire for financing a breakaway European soccer league. Business, April 19

    The bank’s role has made it one of the targets for criticism. European heads of state, former players and supporter groups of the clubs involved were among those speaking out against the plan.

  28. Superliga europea: esto es lo que sabemos en Español, April 19

    Tanto si eres un aficionado de toda la vida como si no eres capaz de distinguir entre los equipos de Manchester y los de Madrid, tenemos respuestas a tus preguntas más urgentes.

  29. El anuncio de la ‘Superliga’ Interactive, April 19

    Doce de los principales clubes de fútbol europeos confirmaron sus planes de formar una liga independiente. Este es el comunicado [en inglés] que emitieron el domingo.

  30. France Enabled 1994 Rwanda Genocide, Report Says Foreign, April 19

    A report commissioned by the Rwandan government accuses France of enabling the genocide of at least 800,000 people and of withholding “critical documents and testimony.”

  31. Europe’s New Super League, Explained Sports, April 19

    Whether you’re a lifelong fan or an outsider who doesn’t know your Manchesters from your Madrids, we’ve got answers to your pressing questions.

  32. The ‘Super League’ Announcement Interactive, April 19

    Twelve leading European soccer clubs have confirmed their plans to form a breakaway league. Here’s the statement they issued on Sunday.

  33. U.N. Panel Is Scathing in Its Criticism of a British Report on Race Foreign, April 19

    The criticism adds to a backlash against findings by the Johnson government that called Britain a “model for other white-majority countries.”

  34. Aleksei Navalny Is Transferred to Hospital for Vitamin Treatment Foreign, April 19

    The high-profile Russian opposition leader has been on hunger strike for nearly three weeks. The U.S. has warned of “consequences” should he die.

  35. German Greens and Conservatives Choose Chancellor Candidates Foreign, April 19

    Annalena Baerbock, the first Green candidate to have a significant shot at becoming chancellor, will run against Armin Laschet, head of Germany’s largest conservative party.

  36. Battle Over Super League Begins With Letters, Threats and Banners Sports, April 19

    The founding members of a league that would reshape soccer have warned the sport’s leaders that they will fight any effort to block their plans.

  37. Why Political Sectarianism Is a Growing Threat to American Democracy Politics, April 19

    The country is increasingly split into camps that don’t just disagree on policy and politics — they see the other as alien, immoral, a threat. Such political sectarianism is now on the march.

  38. ‘¿Cuándo me va a tocar a mí?’: la envidia de ver que tus conocidos ya se vacunaron en Español, April 19

    A medida que algunas personas comienzan a deshacerse de las precauciones contra el coronavirus, los que esperan su turno para una vacuna dicen que tienen sentimientos encontrados por no haberse inmunizado.

  39. Outrage About European Super League Is Muffled by Our Cheers Sports, April 18

    A breakaway league would remake European soccer to benefit a few rich teams, but we will watch it anyway.

  40. Russia Expels 20 Czech Diplomats as Tensions Escalate Foreign, April 18

    On Saturday, Prague kicked out 18 Russian diplomats after accusing Russia of being behind an attack on an ammunition depot. On Sunday, Moscow retaliated.

  41. Aiming at variants, France will limit and quarantine travelers from Brazil, Argentina, Chile and South Africa. Foreign, April 18

    As of April 24, entry into the country will be restricted, and those who qualify will be subject to a 10-day quarantine.

  42. Marie Supikova, Survivor of Nazi Terror in Czech Village, Dies at 88 Obits, April 18

    The men of Lidice, including her father, were massacred and the women, including her mother, sent to a concentration camp. She later testified at the Nuremberg war-crimes trials.

  43. Sinn Fein Leader Apologizes for 1979 Killing of Prince Philip’s Uncle Foreign, April 18

    Mary Lou McDonald, leader of the party that was once the political wing of the paramilitary Irish Republican Army, said she was sorry for its assassination of Louis Mountbatten.

  44. Pope Francis delivers his Sunday blessing to pilgrims in St. Peter’s Square for the first time in a month. Foreign, April 18

    Throughout the pandemic, the pope has often delivered the weekly address, prayer and blessing from the apostolic library, with no public in attendance.

  45. Sinn Fein Leader Apologizes for 1979 Killing of Prince Philip’s Uncle Foreign, April 18

    Mary Lou McDonald, leader of the party that was once the political wing of the paramilitary Irish Republican Army, said she was sorry for its assassination of Louis Mountbatten.

  46. Aleksei Navalny’s Health in Prison Is Dire, His Doctors Say Foreign, April 18

    Doctors said recent blood tests indicated that the Russian opposition leader, who is nearly three weeks into a hunger strike, was at risk of heart failure and “could die at any moment.”

  47. New cases in Turkey soar to a record high, with Istanbul hit hardest. World, April 18

    Though restrictions have been tightened a bit for Ramadan. critics say they remain too weak to stem the coronavirus surge.

  48. Czechs Blame 2014 Blasts at Ammunition Depots on Elite Russian Spy Unit Foreign, April 17

    The unit has also been implicated in the 2018 nerve agent attack in Salisbury, England, on Sergei Skripal, a former Russian spy, and his daughter.

  49. A Rare Find Games, April 17

    Johan Vass tilts toward genius in his enchanting Times crossword debut.

  50. Denis Donoghue, Humanist Literary Critic, Dies at 92 Obits, April 17

    He wrote prodigiously while teaching, first in Dublin and then in New York, and often clashed with critics he considered too political.

  51. Read Prince Philip’s obituary: husband of a queen and patriarch of a turbulent royal family. World, April 17

  52. Seeing the queen alone adds a painful note for many watching from home. Foreign, April 17

  53. Highest French Court Rules Killer of Jewish Woman Cannot Stand Trial Foreign, April 17

    To the alarm of Jewish leaders, Sarah Halimi’s killer will go unpunished because of his mental state, brought on by cannabis, at the time of the crime.

  54. Prince Philip Is Laid to Rest in a Somber 50-Minute Ceremony Foreign, April 17

    The televised and live-streamed rite afforded Britons a chance to witness a seeming slight easing in the strained relations between Princes William and Harry.

  55. Post-Merkel Germany May Be Shaded Green Foreign, April 17

    Germany’s Greens are expected to be a critical part of any new government. But these are not the Greens of old. Today it is a pragmatic party promising an assertive stance abroad.

  56. Philip’s funeral, in photos. World, April 17

  57. In photos: Britain mourns Prince Philip. World, April 17

  58. As Covid Death Toll Passes 3 Million, a Weary World Takes Stock Foreign, April 17

    “It just never crossed your mind that there would be so many dead in so little time,” said one man in Mexico City.

  59. ‘He was a character’: Mourners gather at Buckingham Palace. World, April 17

  60. ‘He was a character’: Mourners gather outside Buckingham Palace. World, April 17

  61. ‘He was a character’: Mourners gather at Buckingham Palace to remember Philip. World, April 17

  62. One of Philip’s biographers reflects on why the prince was elusive onscreen. World, April 17

  63. After the BBC covered Prince Philip’s death for hours, complaints poured in. World, April 17

  64. Philip’s death revives scrutiny of his past comments and reflection on the Commonwealth. World, April 17

  65. Because of Covid restrictions, Boris Johnson didn’t attend. World, April 17

  66. Because of Covid restrictions, Boris Johnson won’t be attending. World, April 17

  67. With attendance limited to 30, a look at who is attending the funeral. World, April 17

  68. With attendance limited to 30, a look at who will be at the funeral. World, April 17

  69. With attendance limited to 30, a look at who was at the funeral. World, April 17

  70. With attendance limited to 30, a look at who was at the funeral. Foreign, April 17

  71. As a funeral marks the end of an era, one correspondent looks back. World, April 17

  72. Philip’s funeral, a nod to a life of service, is scaled back in a time of pandemic. World, April 17

  73. Philip’s funeral, a nod to a life of service, is scaled back in a time of pandemic. World, April 17

  74. Philip’s funeral nods to a life of service and his ‘unwavering loyalty’ to the queen. Foreign, April 17

  75. Scrutiny of William and Harry’s relationship hovers over the funeral. Foreign, April 17

  76. After the Oprah interview, scrutiny focuses on William and Harry’s relationship. World, April 17

  77. Prince Philip’s life in pictures. World, April 17

  78. Pregnant women in Britain will be offered Covid-19 vaccines. Foreign, April 16

    Early in the pandemic, Britain had recommended against vaccines for pregnant women, citing a lack of research on side effects.

  79. In Russia, a Military Buildup That Can’t Be Missed Foreign, April 16

    Russia’s massing of tanks and infantry along its southwestern border with Ukraine was meant to send a message, analysts say.

  80. Prince Philip’s Funeral Marks the End of an Era for U.K. Royal Family Foreign, April 16

    The prince’s death is the monarchy’s dress rehearsal for the far more consequential passing of the queen, a reckoning that seems likely to reverberate in British history.

  81. In Italy, younger people are accused of jumping the line to get the vaccine. Foreign, April 16

    “How can people in all conscience jump the line?” Prime Minister Mario Draghi said. “Knowing that they leave exposed a person who is over 75 to a risk, a concrete risk of dying, or a fragile person?”

  82. Russia Will Expel 10 Diplomats in Retaliation for Sanctions Foreign, April 16

    The Russian government announced the diplomats’ expulsion and a travel ban for some U.S. officials in a response to sanctions. But the moves, so far, seem intended to avoid escalation.

  83. Shirley Williams, Breakaway Political Force in Britain, Dies at 90 Obits, April 16

    She was one of the “Gang of Four” who left Labour to start the more centrist Social Democratic Party in 1981, altering the country’s political landscape.

  84. $40,000 Swindle Puts Spotlight on Literary Prize Scams Culture, April 16

    The organizers of at least five British awards received emails asking them to transfer prize money to a PayPal account. One of them paid out.

  85. How Will Britain Defend Its Financial Fief After Brexit? Business, April 16

    Other European cities are eating away at Britain’s edge in financial services. The government is trying to find ways to keep it.

  86. Netflix to Debut Italy’s First TV Show With a Majority Black Cast Culture, April 16

    The creators of “Zero,” including the co-writer Antonio Dikele Distefano, say they hope viewers enjoy it so much that the characters’ racial identity becomes irrelevant.

  87. France Lawmakers Pass Contentious Bill Extending Police Powers Foreign, April 15

    The legislation was criticized by civil rights groups and political opponents, who intend to challenge its constitutionality.

  88. Prince Philip’s Funeral Will Include a Call to Battle Foreign, April 15

    The prince approved plans for his own funeral and, despite coronavirus restrictions, the ceremony will reflect his wishes, officials say.

  89. A Bitter Family Feud Dominates the Race to Replace Merkel Foreign, April 15

    Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany will exit the world stage in less than six months, and the fight for her seat is pitting the leaders of two sister parties against one another.

  90. Feeding Hate With Video: A Former Alt-Right YouTuber Explains His Methods Business, April 15

    Focus on conflict. Feed the algorithm. Make sure whatever you produce reinforces a narrative. Don’t worry if it is true.

  91. U.S. Imposes Stiff Sanctions on Russia, Blaming It for Major Hacking Operation Washington, April 15

    After years of wrist slaps under President Donald J. Trump, the new measures are intended to have a noticeable effect on the Russian economy.

  92. Iran Talks Resume, Gingerly, After Attack on Nuclear Site Foreign, April 15

    Another round of Vienna talks on reviving the 2015 nuclear accord is considered to be positive despite an apparent Israeli attack on Iran’s Natanz nuclear facility.

  93. With ‘Dramazon Prime,’ Streamed Theater Goes Head-to-Head With TV Culture, April 15

    A German playhouse realizes it’s no longer competing merely against other local venues for audience attention.

  94. How Working From Home Changed Wardrobes Around the World Styles, April 15

    It wasn’t all sweats and leggings. A whirlwind tour of how the pandemic affected what we wore, from India to Italy.

  95. How Mario Draghi Is Making Italy a Power Player in Europe Foreign, April 15

    The new prime minister is leveraging his European relationships and his solid reputation to make Italy a force on the continent in a way it has not been in decades.

  96. Western Warnings Tarnish Covid Vaccines the World Badly Needs Foreign, April 14

    Amid a deep residue of mistrust, American and European cautions on the AstraZeneca and Johnson & Johnson vaccines risk igniting anti-vaccine fervor in countries that can’t afford to be particular.

  97. Changing Strategy, E.U. Bets Big on Pfizer to Battle Covid Foreign, April 14

    After an early focus on AstraZeneca and months of turmoil, the European Union is pivoting away from the company’s vaccine. It has reached agreement for a faster rollout of the Pfizer-BioNTech shot.

  98. ‘Snabba Cash’ Depicts a Sweden Flowing with Money and Blood Culture, April 14

    Netflix’s gender-flipped update of Jens Lapidus’s Stockholm Noir Trilogy probes the hustle for riches among drug dealers and tech billionaires alike.

  99. A Man Who Shipped Himself in a Crate Wants to Find the Men Who Helped Express, April 14

    Over 50 years after Brian Robson mailed himself out of Australia, emerging almost 8,000 miles away, he is looking for two friends who assisted.

  100. Denmark says it’s permanently stopping use of the AstraZeneca vaccine. Foreign, April 14

    The country hasn’t used it since last month, after concerns arose about a possible rare, dangerous side effect. Officials say they have adequate supplies of other vaccines to use instead.

  101. House Hunting in Portugal: A Light-Filled Retreat Near the Atlantic Coast Real Estate, April 14

    In Lisbon and other high-density areas, foreign buyers are scrambling to make investments before the country’s Golden Visa program is cut back.

  102. A Laid-Back Villa Near the Coast of Portugal Slideshow, April 14

    This linear contemporary home in Sintra, Portugal, a few miles from the Atlantic Ocean, is on the market for $3.6 million.

  103. The E.U.’s vaccination campaign gets a lift from Pfizer as it promises a big switch in strategy. Foreign, April 14

    The bloc will receive an extra 50 million doses from the manufacturer this month as it moves away from relying on vaccines from AstraZeneca and Johnson & Johnson.

  104. Los fantasmas de la violencia política vuelven a Irlanda del Norte en Español, April 14

    Hace casi un cuarto de siglo, un acuerdo político ayudó a pacificar Irlanda del Norte después de décadas de amargo conflicto. Pero nuevos problemas están despertando viejas enemistades.

  105. Their London Pub Was Reduced to Rubble. They Fought to Bring It Back. Foreign, April 14

    Developers knocked down the Carlton Tavern six years ago to make way for luxury apartments. After a legal fight, they were ordered to rebuild it, brick by brick.

  106. The Woman Who Made van Gogh Magazine, April 14

    Neglected by art history for decades, Jo van Gogh-Bonger, the painter’s sister-in-law, is finally being recognized as the force who opened the world’s eyes to his genius.

  107. A Classic Venetian Dish That Doesn’t Need Improvement Magazine, April 14

    With some trepidation, Gabrielle Hamilton puts her own spin on risi e bisi — rice and peas.

  108. They ‘Bombed My Dream’: Denmark Strips Some Syrians of Residency Status Foreign, April 14

    The country is the first E.U. nation to make such a move. Many Syrians say that returning to their native country isn’t an option, and rights groups warn that the policy will tear some families apart.

  109. Their London Pub Was Reduced to Rubble. They Fought to Bring It Back. Foreign, April 14

    Developers knocked down the Carlton Tavern six years ago to make way for luxury apartments. After a legal fight, they were ordered to rebuild it, brick by brick.

  110. NATO Chief Criticizes Russian Military Buildup Video, April 13

    Jens Stoltenberg, the NATO secretary general, expressed concern over Russia’s increasing military presence along the border with Ukraine, calling it “unexplained and unjustified.”

  111. Ray Lambert, an American Hero on D-Day, Dies at 100 Obits, April 13

    A medic, he pulled wounded comrades out of the water one after another while suffering grievous wounds. President Trump honored him in a ceremony.

  112. Worry Over 2 Covid Vaccines Deals Fresh Blow to Europe’s Inoculation Push Foreign, April 13

    Confusion over AstraZeneca’s vaccine threatens to hurt the E.U. campaign just as it gathers momentum. And on Tuesday, Johnson & Johnson said it was pausing the rollout of its shot on the continent.

  113. Eddy de Pretto Is the Proud Sound of a New France Culture, April 13

    Born in the Paris suburbs, the singer has made waves with two albums that draw as much from ’60s chanson as contemporary hip-hop.

  114. Eddy de Pretto Is the Proud Sound of a New France Culture, April 13

    Born in the Paris suburbs, the singer has made waves with two albums that draw as much from ’60s chanson as contemporary hip-hop.

  115. Ella sobrevivió el Holocausto y nos ayuda a ver lo que jamás debemos olvidar en Español, April 13

    Al desvanecerse los recuerdos del Holocausto, siguen vívidas las imágenes en Ciudad de México de una sobreviviente que escapó corriendo de un violador de Auschwitz.

  116. U.S. Signals Support for Ukraine and Will Add Troops in Germany Foreign, April 13

    American and NATO officials have grown increasingly concerned about Russia’s deployment of additional troops near the border with Ukraine.

  117. Darius, ‘World’s Longest Rabbit,’ Is Missing Foreign, April 13

    Measuring more than four feet, the furry giant should be easy to spot. But he vanished from an English garden last weekend, and the police are treating his disappearance as an abduction.

  118. The Joy of Playing Soccer With Strangers Magazine, April 13

    Joining a pickup game can be a way of freeing yourself from the fear of failure.

  119. The 15th-Century Wool Worker’s Son Who Made Books for Princes and Popes Book Review, April 13

    “The Bookseller of Florence,” by Ross King, tells the history of Renaissance bookmaking through the story of Vespasiano da Bisticci, who rose from humble roots to dominate the trade.

  120. El príncipe Felipe, el hombre que caminaba dos pasos detrás de la reina en Español, April 12

    El duque de Edimburgo comprendió que los rituales de la monarquía eran ridículos y necesarios.

  121. U.K. Rejoices and Asks: Are Lockdowns Finally Finished? Foreign, April 12

    Experience with the pandemic has taught Britons to be wary of setbacks, but as some pubs and stores reopened and the coronavirus abated, it was hard not to hope.

  122. Britain Rejoices and Asks: Are Lockdowns Finally Finished? Foreign, April 12

    Experience with the pandemic has taught Britons to be wary of setbacks, but as some pubs and stores reopened and the coronavirus abated, it was hard not to hope.

  123. Daunte Wright, Michigan, Iran: Your Monday Evening Briefing N Y T Now, April 12

    Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.

  124. New Porcelain Designed With the Chef in Mind Dining, April 12

    Nancy Silverton helped design the new French bakeware line from Made In.

  125. French Wine Production Ravaged by a Devastating Frost Foreign, April 12

    France’s winegrowers had already been hit by higher U.S. taxes and the pandemic. Now they are dealing with a “violent” cold snap.

  126. Some Pubs and Shops Reopen in England, Raising Hopes for Economic Recovery Business, April 12

    The pandemic has left Britain with deep economic wounds, but “Monday is a really positive start.”

  127. Though still not vaccinated, young Britons savor the new freedom. World, April 12

  128. Some Pubs and Shops Reopen in England, Raising Hopes for Economic Recovery Business, April 12

    The pandemic has left Britain with deep economic wounds, but “Monday is a really positive start.”

  129. A meal out, once routine, became a happy release. World, April 12

  130. From William and Harry, Loving but Separate Tributes to Prince Philip Foreign, April 12

    The brothers paid homage to the Duke of Edinburgh’s service to the nation and to the queen, but also shared personal memories of their grandfather.

  131. From William and Harry, Loving but Separate Tributes to Prince Philip Foreign, April 12

    The brothers paid homage to the Duke of Edinburgh’s service to the nation and to the Queen, but also shared personal memories of their grandfather.

  132. The Ghosts of Northern Ireland’s Troubles Are Back. What’s Going On? Foreign, April 12

    A peace agreement nearly a quarter-century ago helped transform Northern Ireland after decades of bitter conflict. But new issues are reawakening old feuds.

  133. David Cameron Faces Inquiry Into His Dealings With Finance Firm Foreign, April 12

    The British former prime minister has said that he did nothing illegal, but he has acknowledged mistakes in pleading Greensill Capital’s case with government ministers.

  134. London’s theaters stay shut, with one exception. World, April 12

    The Globe hasn’t staged a performance in 391 days. But on Monday, rehearsals began with the aim of getting Shakespeare back onstage in May.

  135. Europe’s Vaccination Problem Podcasts, April 12

    The European Union’s coronavirus inoculation campaign started slowly, and the picture is worsening still.

  136. Friends Who Summer Together T Style, April 12

    In an unusual season, a director and some of his closest collaborators came together on the Sicilian coast.

  137. Friends Who Create Together T Style, April 12

  138. Clients Who Became Friends T Style, April 12

    For the floral designer Louis-Géraud Castor, creating a bouquet for someone is inherently personal.

  139. Friends Who Share a Language T Style, April 12

    In Berlin, a group of both Deaf and hearing creatives have found a common vocabulary.

  140. A Clash of Wills Keeps a Leonardo Masterpiece Hidden Culture, April 11

    The Louvre inspected the “Salvator Mundi” and certified it as the work of Leonardo da Vinci. But it kept those findings secret after a squabble with the painting’s owners.

  141. ‘Nomadland’ Wins Big at Diverse BAFTAs Culture, April 11

    Four awards went to Chloé Zhao’s tale of itinerant Americans, living in vans and rolling through gorgeous landscapes, seeking temporary jobs to eke out an existence.

  142. After Going ‘Free of L.G.B.T.,’ a Polish Town Pays a Price Foreign, April 10

    Krasnik voted to be “free of L.G.B.T.” two years ago to satisfy conservative voters. Now, the mayor regrets the move, which has led to censure from other European countries and put funding at risk.

  143. AstraZeneca Vaccine and Blood Clots: What Is Known So Far Science, April 10

    In rare cases, an immune reaction has led to antibodies that caused a serious clotting disorder. But public health experts maintain the vaccine’s benefits far outweigh the risks for most people.

  144. Sliding in the Polls, Erdogan Kicks Up a New Storm Over the Bosporus Foreign, April 10

    As part of a push to carve a canal alongside the waterway, Turkey’s president signaled that he could scrap a treaty that has kept peace in the region for decades.

  145. ‘You Can’t Trust Anyone’: Russia’s Hidden Covid Toll Is an Open Secret Foreign, April 10

    The country’s official coronavirus death toll is 102,649. But at least 300,000 more people died last year during the pandemic than were reported in Russia’s most widely cited official statistics.

  146. A Soviet ‘Lord of the Rings’ Is Unearthed, Epic in Its Own Way Express, April 10

    Tolkien fans received an unexpected gift with the rediscovery of an all-but-forgotten 1991 production. They were also left with questions, like “why is Gollum wearing a lettuce on his head?”

  147. Harry Will Attend Philip’s Funeral, Raising Hope Royal Rift Will Heal Foreign, April 10

    Although Harry will come home to mourn with the family, his pregnant wife Meghan will not. The patriarch’s death opens an uncertain chapter for the House of Windsor.

  148. #MeToo en Francia: el movimiento largamente aplazado va tumbando a los poderosos en Español, April 10

    Políticos, intelectuales y otros célebres hombres franceses están siendo sometidos al escrutinio por acusaciones de abuso sexual.

  149. Turkey Fights for Return of a Work It Says Was Looted Culture, April 9

    A bench trial in Federal District Court in Manhattan concerns an ancient idol held by Christie’s.

  150. Paul Ritter, British Stage, Film and TV Actor, Dies at 54 Obits, April 9

    A familiar face to British theatergoers, he was also well known for his role as an eccentric father on the popular sitcom “Friday Night Dinner.”