T/europe

  1. What France Has Money For Opinion, Today

    A burned cathedral, but not an angry, dissatisfied people.

  2. Five Places to Visit in Bergen, Norway Travel, Today

    In a coastal city known for its inclement weather, the Ghanaian-born designer T-Michael sees its bright side. He offers his own travel guide to his adopted hometown.

  3. Merger Talks of Deutsche Bank and Commerzbank Roil Emotions Business, Today

    A proposed deal is meeting resistance from labor, regulators and some shareholders. But there is also political momentum in Germany for a tie-up.

  4. Lyra McKee, Northern Ireland Journalist, Is Killed in ‘Terrorist Incident,’ Police Say World, Today

    The police said that Ms. McKee, who died while reporting on unrest in Londonderry, had been shot by a militant republican, raising fears of renewed sectarian conflict.

  5. Woman Killed During Unrest in Northern Ireland World, Yesterday

    The police called the killing, which followed a night of violence in Londonderry, a “terrorist incident.”

  6. The Unsteady Evolution of Democracy Books, Yesterday

    Sheri Berman’s “Democracy and Dictatorship in Europe” sees the political history of Europe as one step forward, one step back.

  7. This Genetic Mutation Makes People Feel Full — All the Time Health, Yesterday

    Two new studies confirm that weight control is often the result of genetics, not willpower.

  8. France Debates How to Rebuild Notre-Dame, Weighing History and Modernity World, Yesterday

    The discussions gained strength as President Emmanuel Macron and other leaders paid tribute to the firefighters who saved the cathedral from complete destruction this week.

  9. Merkel ‘Saddened’ as Germany Awaits Answers on Deadly Bus Crash in Madeira World, Yesterday

    Most of the victims seem to have been Germans on vacation on the Portuguese island. Chancellor Angela Merkel expressed her condolences as an inquiry was opened.

  10. Dueling Popes? Maybe. Dueling Views in a Divided Church? Definitely. World, Yesterday

    Since Benedict, who resigned in 2013, published a letter on the church’s sex abuse crisis, the Vatican has been rife with talk of a rival power center to Francis.

  11. Ocean-Clogging Microplastics Also Pollute the Air, Study Finds Science, Yesterday

    Microplastics are known to cause ocean pollution, but a new study suggests airborne plastic particles pollute the air and dry land as well.

  12. How Climate Became Germany’s New Culture War Opinion, Yesterday

    For years, migration tore the country apart. Now it’s the environment.

  13. Bus Crash Kills at Least 29 in Madeira, Portugal Officials Say World, April 17

    An additional 28 people were injured in the crash, which took place on an island off northwestern Africa. The tour bus, carrying many German tourists, rolled down a hill after veering off the road.

  14. Claude Lalanne, Whimsical (and Sought-After) Sculptor, Is Dead at 93 Obituaries, April 17

    Her works, like a metal cabbage with chicken legs, weren’t taken seriously at first but now command lofty prices.

  15. From the Purveyors of New York’s Best Mozzarella, a New Cafe T Magazine, April 17

    The family behind Di Palo’s, the century-old Italian specialty food store, sets its sights on the next generation.

  16. The Chaplain, the Cathedral Fire and the Race to Rescue Notre-Dame’s Relics World, April 17

    A Paris Fire Department chaplain was among those who rushed into a burning Notre-Dame to save artworks, artifacts and relics.

  17. What Notre-Dame Has Meant to Our Readers Reader Center, April 17

    Readers told us how visits to the grand cathedral have factored into their memories of travel, their understanding of history and their spirituality.

  18. Ireland’s Church Homes Gave Children’s Bodies to Medical Schools for Dissection World, April 17

    A government inquiry showed that the scandal around the church-run homes for single mothers, where few records were kept on thousands of children who died, is greater than previously known.

  19. As Rich Lavish Cash on Notre-Dame, Many Ask: What About the Needy? World, April 17

    The spectacle of billionaires trying to one-up each other quickly intensified resentments over inequality that have animated the Yellow Vest movement.

  20. Climate Protests in London Occupy Major Landmarks World, April 17

    More than 300 have been arrested as part of a global civil disobedience campaign demanding immediate government action on climate change, with more confrontations expected.

  21. Daniel Kramer Quits at English National Opera Arts, April 17

    The company’s artistic director resigned, just two weeks after he announced his second season.

  22. Por qué Notre Dame era tan susceptible a incendios Interactive, April 17

    Un repaso a la estructura de la catedral

  23. Millions in Notre-Dame Donations Pour In as France Focuses on Rebuilding World, April 17

    Days after a fire coursed through the Paris cathedral and donors pledged about $950 million, the French government announced measures to restore the monument.

  24. Millions in Notre-Dame Donations Pour In as France Focuses on Rebuilding World, April 17

    Days after a fire coursed through the Paris cathedral and donors pledged about $950 million, the French government announced measures to restore the monument.

  25. Tombstone Tourism’s Last Stop, a Plot of Your Own in Vienna Travel, April 17

    In the city’s Central Cemetery, where Beethoven and Schubert lie, a company is offering music lovers the chance to join them for eternity.

  26. The Human Wedge in a Fracturing U.K. Conservative Party World, April 17

    While others dive for cover, Mark Francois is loudly campaigning for a no-deal Brexit that few still defend — and helping splinter the Tories.

  27. The Times Reporter Who Managed to Sneak News Out of a Police State Reader Center, April 17

    When martial law was imposed in Poland in 1981, The Times’s Warsaw bureau chief, John Darnton, filed his copy however he could — including via middlemen, in cigarette boxes and in cowboy boots.

  28. Will Martin Parr’s Photos Change Britain? He Doesn’t Think So Lens, April 17

    In documenting his homeland, the British photographer captures its contradictions and ambiguities with a sense of humor.

  29. Why Notre-Dame Was a Tinderbox Interactive, April 17

    The cathedral was all but assured to go up in flames.

  30. Why Notre-Dame Was a Tinderbox Interactive, April 17

    The cathedral was all but assured to go up in flames.

  31. Notre-Dame, Royal Family, Nissan: Your Wednesday Briefing Briefing, April 16

    Let us help you start your day.

  32. A Cathedral for a Fragile Age Opinion, April 16

    The centuries made Notre-Dame everyone’s. Never has French civilization felt more important.

  33. Notre-Dame Attic Was Known as ‘the Forest.’ And It Burned Like One. World, April 16

    To preserve the landmark cathedral’s design, officials chose not to install some fire-suppression systems features like firewalls and sprinklers.

  34. A World of Heartbreak Over Notre-Dame Opinion, April 16

    “In shock, and in mourning”: Reactions to the fire that ravaged the cathedral.

  35. It Can Happen Again: Museums Are at Risk, Too Opinion, April 16

    The American Alliance of Museums says that after the Notre-Dame fire, donors may want to consider support for museum infrastructure.

  36. Paris’s Cathedral of Imagination and Memory Travel, April 16

    Sacred symbol, tourist attraction, beacon for visitors and locals alike: After the fire, writers reflect on the building that has been both constant and ever-shifting in the life of Paris.

  37. To Pressure Cuba, Trump Plans to Lift Limits on American Lawsuits U.S., April 16

    The move could open the door to thousands of legal actions against foreign companies and individuals accused of “trafficking” in seized property.

  38. What the Notre-Dame Fire Reveals About the Soul of France World, April 16

    While a subdued Paris promises to rebuild, the shock of the potential loss has raised difficult questions about Catholicism, secularism and Islam.

  39. What the Notre-Dame Fire Reveals About the Soul of France World, April 16

    While a subdued Paris promises to rebuild, the shock of the potential loss has raised difficult questions about Catholicism, secularism and Islam.

  40. Notre-Dame Photos: A Fire and Its Aftermath World, April 16

    The famed cathedral still stands, and a devastated France has one unwavering goal: It will be rebuilt.

  41. 13 Great Things We Saw at Milan’s Design Fair T Magazine, April 16

    The highlights of the recent Salone del Mobile included rainbow-colored Aalto stools, harlequin carpets and a field of wildflowers.

  42. YouTube Fact-Checks the Fire at Notre-Dame With Facts About ... 9/11 Technology, April 16

    The company said that a misguided algorithm paired live footage of the blaze in Paris with information about the 2001 terrorist attacks.

  43. Standing Vigil for Notre-Dame Opinion, April 16

    I watched the cathedral burn. Then despair was replaced by timid hope.

  44. Nissan and Renault Are Rid of Carlos Ghosn. Now, Can They Save Their Partnership? Business, April 16

    With their former leader in jail, the automakers must figure out how to overcome a fierce corporate pride and work together.

  45. ‘I Was Completely Overwhelmed’: Paris Confronts Aftermath of Notre-Dame Fire Video, April 16

    A fire tore the legendary Cathedral of Notre-Dame. Now, France’s president has called for it to be rebuilt in five years.

  46. Notre-Dame’s Bells Will Toll Again Opinion, April 16

    Paris — and the world — comes together after a devastating fire.

  47. Thwarted in Istanbul Election Recount, Erdogan’s Party Applies for Rerun World, April 16

    The call for a fresh vote is seen as a last-ditch attempt by President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s allies to avoid losing control of Turkey’s largest city.

  48. What Does Notre-Dame Cathedral Mean to You? Reader Center, April 16

    Share your reflections about Notre-Dame, Paris’s most visited architectural attraction, which was damaged by fire on Monday.

  49. French Titans’ Pledges to Notre-Dame Pass €600 Million Fashion, April 16

    The Arnault and Pinault families were among those who said they would devote resources and skills to the restoration of the cathedral, a symbol of French identity.

  50. French Titans’ Pledges to Notre-Dame Pass €600 Million Fashion, April 16

    The Arnault and Pinault families were among those who said they would devote resources and skills to the restoration of the cathedral, a symbol of French identity.

  51. La Cathédrale de l’Humanité Opinion, April 16

    Notre-Dame must rise again.

  52. DealBook Briefing: Billionaires Pledge Hundreds of Millions to Save Notre-Dame Business, April 16

    So far two French families have promised 300 million euros, or $339 million, to help rebuild the cathedral.

  53. A Space Fit for a Comma Queen Real Estate, April 16

    For the author and former New Yorker copy editor Mary Norris, furnishing an apartment is all about the books.

  54. Good Light, Good Karma and Lots of Books Slideshow, April 16

    For the author and former New Yorker copy editor Mary Norris, furnishing an apartment is all about books and talismans.

  55. Scorned British Tabloids to Harry and Meghan: Show Us Your Baby! World, April 16

    The Duke and Duchess of Sussex have decided to skip the ritual photo op with their newborn, the latest bump in a rocky relationship with the press.

  56. In Aftermath of Notre-Dame Fire, Macron Urges Unity in Fragmented Nation World, April 16

    President Emmanuel Macron sought to rally France by turning a moment of national mourning for Notre-Dame Cathedral, which was severely damaged Monday, to his advantage.

  57. Notre-Dame, Trump, Volkswagen: Your Tuesday Briefing Briefing, April 15

    Let us help you start your day.

  58. From the Ashes of Notre-Dame Opinion, April 15

    How a burning cathedral rebukes a divided Catholic Church.

  59. Fate of Priceless Cultural Treasures Uncertain After Notre-Dame Fire World, April 15

    Many of the Christian artifacts in the cathedral have been saved, said France’s culture minister. But there are grave concerns about art and its acclaimed organ.

  60. A France in Turmoil Weeps for a Symbol of Paris’s Enduring Identity World, April 15

    For centuries, Notre-Dame cathedral has enshrined an evolving notion of what it means to be French. As smoke and flames wafted into the sky on Monday, the symbolism was hard to miss.

  61. What We Know and Don’t Know About the Notre-Dame Fire World, April 15

    More than 12 hours after the conflagration started, an official declared “the entire fire is out.” The blaze destroyed the cathedral’s spire and about two-thirds of the roof.

  62. We Were the Caretakers of Notre Dame. We Failed. Opinion, April 15

    A hundred years from now, people will still be talking about the fire of 2019.

  63. Notre-Dame Fire Photos: Despair and Grief Amid Smoke and Flame World, April 15

    As hundreds of firefighters raced to the cathedral, in the center of the French capital, Parisians gathered to watch, many of them in tears.

  64. Notre-Dame Fire Photos: Despair and Grief Amid Smoke and Flame World, April 15

    As hundreds of firefighters raced to the cathedral, in the center of the French capital, Parisians gathered to watch, many of them in tears.

  65. Despair and Grief Amid the Smoke and Flames of Notre-Dame. World, April 15

    As hundreds of firefighters raced to the cathedral, in the center of the French capital, Parisians gathered to watch, many of them in tears.

  66. How the Notre-Dame Cathedral Fire Spread Interactive, April 15

    Imagery shows how the fire tore through the cathedral’s wooden roof and toppled its 300-foot spire.

  67. A Swirl of Spring for the Table Food, April 15

    These enamel bowls from Turkey add a pop of color to your meal.

  68. Notre-Dame Fire Causes Heartbreak and Despair Around the World World, April 15

    People watched with horror as a fire consumed the spire and roof of Paris’s famed cathedral, and expressed despair that one of the city’s symbols was being scarred.

  69. Fire at Notre-Dame Cathedral Leads to Expressions of Heartbreak Across the World World, April 15

    People watched with horror as a fire consumed the spire and roof of Paris’s famed cathedral, and expressed despair that one of the city’s grandest cultural symbols was being damaged.

  70. Notre-Dame Cathedral: Facts and a Brief History World, April 15

    Built in the 12th and 13th centuries, the cathedral is a jewel of medieval Gothic architecture.

  71. Pictures of Notre-Dame Before the Fire: A Cathedral That Defined a City World, April 15

    It was the 12th century, and the architects behind a cathedral rising in the heart of Paris wanted to make a statement.

  72. France and Belgium Refuse Support for New Trade Talks With the U.S. Business, April 15

    The decision doesn’t mean a halt to the negotiations, but the rift is practically unheard-of in the bloc’s recent history.

  73. Fire Mauls Beloved Notre-Dame Cathedral in Paris World, April 15

    Video filmed by onlookers showed flames and smoke billowing from the building. The cathedral was evacuated, and the fire’s cause was not known.

  74. ‘We Are Amplifying the Work’: France Starts Task Force on Art Looted Under Nazis Arts, April 15

    The mission is to actively identify pieces that were looted or sold under duress during the Nazi era and to return them to the original owners or heirs.

  75. In Copenhagen, Reaction to an Anti-Muslim Event Turns Violent World, April 15

    Arson fires, street fights between protesters and the police, and arrests followed the appearance of a far-right provocateur who insulted the Quran.

  76. Inequality Fuels Rage of ‘Yellow Vests’ in Equality-Obsessed France Business, April 15

    France’s so-called yellow vest protesters are animated by more than anger at the rich: They seek a protected and expanded social safety net.

  77. Athens in Pieces: An Offering to the Soccer Gods Opinion, April 15

    A commonplace modern ritual gave me a deeper connection to today’s Athenians.

  78. Former VW C.E.O. Martin Winterkorn Is Charged by Germany in Diesel Scheme Business, April 15

    Prosecutors in Germany connected the charges against Martin Winterkorn and four other managers to events that ran from 2006, when the diesel scandal was first conceived, to 2015.

  79. Has Germany Forgotten the Lessons of the Nazis? Opinion, April 15

    The country’s culture of remembrance is crumbling.

  80. What I Learned on My Vacation to Westeros Magazine, April 15

    As a “Game of Thrones” tourist in Northern Ireland, you can see how the magic of a fantasy realm has eclipsed the history of the actual place.

  81. The Finns Party Campaigned Against Climate Action. It Came in 2nd. World, April 14

    Although the populist party is unlikely to be part of a new government, it may now have more political influence in Finland.

  82. N.H.L. Playoffs: Islanders Roll to 3-0 Series Lead Over Penguins Sports, April 14

    The Blue Jackets also have a 3-0 lead after beating the Lightning, who had the league’s best record. The United States women’s team won the world championship title over host Finland.

  83. In One-Man ‘Debate,’ Ukraine President Makes Pitch and Mocks Rival World, April 14

    A race between a chocolate tycoon and a comedian who appears to be the front-runner took another unusual turn.

  84. Bibi Andersson, Luminous Presence in Bergman Films, Dies at 83 Movies, April 14

    Ms. Andersson, a Swedish actress, personified first purity and youth, then complexity and disillusionment, in 13 Ingmar Bergman films.

  85. A Bookstore of One’s Own Books, April 14

    Persephone Books in London — devoted mostly to overlooked works by female writers in the mid-1900s — celebrates its 20th anniversary this year.

  86. Arab Exiles Sound Off Freely in Istanbul Even as Turkey Muffles Its Own Critics World, April 14

    Istanbul has become the hub for dissidents from around the Arab world, who broadcast opposing views back into their homelands. At the same time, many local Turkish journalists remain jailed.

  87. Julian Assange: Friend and Foe to Left and Right Video, April 13

    Over the years, the WikiLeaks founder has been embraced by everyone from Lady Gaga to Sean Hannity. But he’s also made enemies along the way. Our video shows how his anti-secrecy agenda has attracted, and repelled, people across the political spectrum.

  88. Police Fire Shots After Ukraine Ambassador’s Car Rammed in London World, April 13

    British police fired shots Saturday at a car outside the Ukrainian Embassy in London after it rammed other vehicles parked in front of the embassy.

  89. Everyone’s Income Taxes Should Be Public Opinion, April 13

    Disclosure of tax payments would make it easier to hold politicians accountable. It also would help to reduce fraud and economic inequality.

  90. The Week in Business: Uber’s Bumpy Ride and Apple’s Star-Studded Trial Business, April 13

    Plus, The National Enquirer is for sale, and Elon Musk must make nice with the S.E.C.

  91. E.U. Countries Agree to Take Migrants After Rescue Ship Standoff World, April 13

    Malta announced Saturday a deal to for four European Union nations to accept the 64 migrants rescued at sea off Libya 10 days ago.

  92. In Matteo Salvini’s Italy, Good Is Bad and ‘Do-Gooders’ Are the Worst World, April 13

    ‘‘Buonista’’ is an insult gleefully hurled at opponents by a government whose political logic has made bad good and amateurism a professional credential.

  93. 100 Years On, India Still Awaits Apology for Massacre in Amritsar World, April 13

    The British never apologized for the 1919 mass killing of Indians protesting colonial rule in the city of Amritsar, which was ordered by a British general.

  94. When it Comes to the French and Food, ‘You Can’t Make Any Mistakes’ Travel, April 13

    The Italian entrepreneur Oscar Farinetti is to open Eataly Paris Marais, his 39th outpost of the popular Italian food hall, in mid-April.

  95. As Ecuador Harbored Assange, It Was Subjected to Threats and Leaks World, April 12

    The Ecuadorean Embassy in London protected the WikiLeaks founder from prosecution for years, but its tolerance wore thin.

  96. Venezuelan Ex-Spy Chief Arrested in Spain World, April 12

    Hugo Carvajal made a dramatic break with Venezuela’s government earlier this year, accusing officials there of drug trafficking. He may now have to answer for similar charges.

  97. Extraditing Assange Promises to Be a Long, Difficult Process World, April 12

    Julian Assange quickly became a partisan issue in Britain, while experts noted that the United States has lost some other high-profile extradition cases.

  98. China Enlarges Its Circle in Europe, and Tries to Convince Europeans It Comes in Peace World, April 12

    On Friday, Greece joined the thickening ranks of China’s economic allies in Europe. But European officials remain wary of China’s intentions.

  99. British Tabloid’s ‘Page 3 Girl’ Is Topless No Longer Business, April 12

    The Daily Star, “looking to try new things,” will show women with clothes on.

  100. The Right’s New Rallying Cry in Finland: ‘Climate Hysteria’ World, April 12

    With the immigration issue losing some of its sizzle, populists are now capitalizing on fears of climate activism by liberal, urban elites.

  101. A Leg of Lamb for Any Special Occasion Food, April 12

    This showstopping dish is packed with garlic and herby flavor, appropriate for any time you want an impressive main course.

  102. A Dark Playwright for Dark Times Theater, April 12

    In recent seasons, Odon von Horvath has become one of the most performed playwrights in the German-speaking world. But who is he, and why is he so popular now?

  103. The Week in Tech: We Might Be Regulating the Web Too Fast Technology, April 12

    Conflicting national laws on harmful content could have unintended consequences for the global internet.

  104. These Funds Rode Small Companies to Big Returns Business, April 12

    Three top-performing funds each racked up returns of more than 25 percent, helped by bets on small- and mid-cap growth stocks.

  105. Volkswagen Faces Lawsuit for Illegally Selling Prototypes Not Fit for the Road Business, April 12

    The automaker, which is trying to regain the trust of car buyers after an emissions scandal in 2015, has acknowledged improperly selling preproduction cars.

  106. Abuse Allegations Rock Vienna Ballet School Arts, April 12

    “The students who were subject to physical or emotional abuse have our deepest sympathy,” the ballet academy of the Vienna State Opera said in a statement.

  107. Reparations: A Conversation Worth Having Opinion, April 12

    The debate on when it is relevant to apologize and pay reparations for misdeeds and human rights violations tells us that the past is never dead.

  108. The People Demand Answers: What Happened to Julian Assange’s Cat? World, April 12

    The cat had a sizable social media following that let it transcend the complicated politics of its master.

  109. Military Drills in Arctic Aim to Counter Russia, but the First Mission Is to Battle the Cold World, April 12

    Moscow is moving to claim Arctic territory as barriers between Russia and North America melt. Yet still bitter temperatures pose an immediate threat to NATO troops defending icy waterways.

  110. Assange: A Self-Proclaimed Foe of Secrecy Who Inspires Both Admiration and Fury U.S., April 11

    From his beginnings as a teenage hacker in Australia to his arrest this week in London, the WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has been a deeply divisive figure.

  111. ‘Curious Eyes Never Run Dry’ Opinion, April 11

    The government charged Julian Assange, founder of WikiLeaks, not with publishing classified government information, but with stealing it, skirting — for now — critical First Amendment questions.

  112. Pope Francis, in Plea for South Sudan Peace, Stuns Leaders by Kissing Their Shoes World, April 11

    Francis implored members of the government and the opposition to hew to a peace agreement. A key guarantor of the deal, Sudan’s president, was just ousted.

  113. Thomas Edison Would Not Be Happy Opinion, April 11

    The inventor of the light bulb was an innovator. But the Trump administration wants to roll back new efficiency standards.

  114. Russian Court Orders Release of Michael Calvey, American Businessman World, April 11

    The financier, who has been ordered to house arrest, has advocated for foreign investment in Russia despite its worsening relationship with the West.

  115. Kremlin Moves Toward Control of Internet, Raising Censorship Fears World, April 11

    Russian lawmakers approved a bill they said was about national security. Critics call it a step toward letting the government decide what people see online.

  116. German State Drops Investigation Into Political Artist, but Outcry Keeps Growing World, April 11

    An artist who built a replica Holocaust memorial next to the home of a far-right politician was the subject of a 16-month criminal inquiry. Prominent figures want to know why.

  117. Brexit? Just Give Us a Break, U.K. Lawmakers Say World, April 11

    Sure, there was some anger over the delayed withdrawal. But most members were looking forward to a holiday from the hellish pressures of recent months.

  118. Julian Assange’s Seven Strange Years in Self-Imposed Isolation World, April 11

    At the tiny Ecuadorean Embassy, he ran WikiLeaks, held news conferences, rode his skateboard in the halls and hosted visitors like Pamela Anderson.

  119. With Brexit Delayed, British Businesses Say: Enough Already Business, April 11

    The extension announced on Wednesday gives the country six more months to figure out a plan to leave the E.U., but firms, especially small ones, fear another impasse.

  120. ‘Dogman’ Review: In Italy, a Man-Eat-Man World Movies, April 11

    In the latest from the Italian director Matteo Garrone (“Gomorrah”), a bullied dog groomer bites back.

  121. To Find the Best of Languedoc, Follow the Producer Food, April 11

    The region has always been puzzling to consumers. But as has happened worldwide, the wines are getting fresher and better, if you find the right winemaker.

  122. With Letter on Sexual Abuse, Pope Benedict Returns to Public Eye World, April 11

    The former pontiff blames the sexual revolution, liberal theology and an absence of God for the crisis with which his successor, Pope Francis, has struggled.

  123. How Julian Assange and WikiLeaks Became Targets Interactive, April 11

    Here are key points in his case since WikiLeaks burst onto the scene in 2010.

  124. How Julian Assange and WikiLeaks Became Targets of the U.S. Government Interactive, April 11

    Here are key points in his case since WikiLeaks burst onto the scene in 2010.

  125. Getting on a Plane for the Royal Baby Travel, April 11

    Royal baby superfans are beside themselves, and London’s tourism industry is ready to cater to travelers besotted by the Duchess of Sussex and infant.

  126. Julian Assange Arrested in London as U.S. Unseals Hacking Conspiracy Indictment World, April 11

    Mr. Assange, the founder of WikiLeaks, took refuge in 2012 in the Ecuadorean Embassy in London. He was arrested there on Thursday after Ecuador revoked his asylum status.

  127. 36 Hours in Marseille Travel, April 11

    The French port city is shedding much of its once-gritty reputation and emerging as a place where ambitious cultural and culinary offerings take center stage.

  128. A Mixed Bag of New Plays in Berlin Theater, April 11

    The Schaubühne’s FIND Festival showcases new theater from around the world, from Brussels to Santiago, Chile, and Montreal to Barcelona, Spain.

  129. JetBlue Will Begin Service to London in 2021 Travel, April 10

    The low-cost carrier has a reputation for disrupting travel markets and starting price competition.

  130. Fossils Are Filling Out the Human Family Tree Science, April 10

    The more fossils we find, the more we learn that many kinds of humans have lived on Earth.

  131. Jean-Louis David, French Hairstylist for the Modern Woman, Dies at 85 Obituaries, April 10

    Mr. David, who created looks that emphasized practicality as well as style, founded a worldwide chain of salons that bear his name.

  132. Turkey’s Plan for Economy Is Seen as Tepid Response to Downturn Business, April 10

    Amid political turmoil, a blueprint by President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s government avoids the tougher steps economists say are needed to reverse a recession.

  133. A Gas Could Hint at Signs of Life on Mars. Why Hasn’t a New Spacecraft Found It? Science, April 10

    Two spacecraft have detected methane in the Martian air. But the Trace Gas Orbiter, with more sensitive instruments, has come up empty.

  134. The Rise of G-Beauty Style, April 10

    German skin-care brands are changing the way we view clean beauty.

  135. Restoration of Holy Stairs Lets Visitors to Rome Follow in Pilgrims’ Knees World, April 10

    Jesus was said to have climbed the steps to meet with Pontius Pilate. A wood casing has been temporarily removed, revealing centuries-old grooves worn by the faithful.

  136. Congress to I.R.S.: Don’t Even Think of Helping Taxpayers Opinion, April 10

    Congress could free most Americans from the annual drudgery of filling out tax forms. Instead, it’s trying to lock the current system in place.

  137. E.U. Extends Brexit Deadline to Oct. 31, Avoiding Cliff Edge (for Now) World, April 10

    The bloc offered Britain a Brexit deadline at the end of October to avert a no-deal withdrawal that was set to take place on Friday evening.

  138. A Playful Curator Takes On a Tough Gig at the Venice Biennale Arts, April 10

    Ralph Rugoff, who puts the public before the art world’s wheeler-dealers, will curate the main exhibition at this year’s art extravaganza.

  139. House Hunting in … Austria Real Estate, April 10

    In Vienna, home prices are rising thanks to a robust economy and a reputation as one of the world’s most livable cities.

  140. A Duplex in the Heart of Vienna Slideshow, April 10

    This light-filled penthouse in the historic Innere Stadt district is on the market for $6.6 million.

  141. Hungarian Opera Asks White Cast of ‘Porgy and Bess’ to Say They Are African-American Arts, April 10

    The Hungarian State Opera’s general director asked singers to sign a declaration that they identified as African-American, although they are all white.

  142. Stripping Away Lies to Expose a Painter’s Nazi Past Arts, April 10

    A new exhibition of the German painter Emil Nolde shows that rather than being a victim of Hitler’s regime, he was an enthusiastic supporter.

  143. Three Courses, 20 Euros: The Affordable Dining Renaissance in Paris Travel, April 10

    The food is so good at these six restaurants, you’d want to go even if their prices weren’t so low.

  144. Climate Change Could Destroy His Home in Peru. So He Sued an Energy Company in Germany. Interactive, April 9

    Local communities are taking the world’s largest polluters to court. And they’re using the legal strategy that got tobacco companies to pay up.

  145. About Last Night: T Magazine Celebrates Salone del Mobile T Magazine, April 9

    To fete the annual design fair, Studio Ossidiana turned the grounds of the Villa Necchi Campiglio into a fantastical spring garden.

  146. Inside T’s Party at Salone del Mobile in Milan Slideshow, April 9

    To celebrate this year’s fair, T hosted a fantastical garden party at Villa Necchi Campiglio.

  147. As Theresa May Pleads for 2nd Brexit Delay, Some See a ‘Begging Tour’ World, April 9

    The British prime minister is likely to get more time from the European Union, but perhaps not the deadline she wants.

  148. As Theresa May Pleads for 2nd Brexit Delay, Some See a ‘Begging Tour’ World, April 9

    The British prime minister is likely to get more time from the European Union, but perhaps not the deadline she wants.

  149. Women Dominate Shortlist for Booker International Prize Books, April 9

    The Polish writer Olga Tokarczuk, last year’s winner, was among five women on the shortlist of six authors for the translated literature prize. All six translators are women.

  150. German Woman Goes on Trial in Death of 5-Year-Old Girl Held as ISIS Slave World, April 9

    In one of the highest-profile cases against a female ISIS member, German prosecutors accused the defendant and her husband of holding a 5-year-old Yazidi girl as a slave and letting her die of thirst.