T/europe

  1. Oxford Circus Station in London Reopens After Panicked Evacuation Foreign, Today

    The police said they received reports of gunfire, and responded as if to a terrorist incident, but found no sign of shooting. The station has reopened.

  2. Germany Embraces a Third Gender. What’s Next? Op Ed, Today

    The country has taken a big step forward, but its politicized gender wars could lead to a backlash.

  3. Consensus? No, Thanks. German Politics Suddenly Get Messy. Foreign, Today

    The breakdown of coalition talks may signal the end of the country’s postwar tradition of compromise. Not everyone thinks that’s a bad thing.

  4. Why Putin’s Foes Deplore U.S. Fixation on Election Meddling Foreign, Yesterday

    “Enough already!” one critic of President Vladimir V. Putin said, worried that the accusations were helping the Kremlin polish the president’s image as a master strategist.

  5. Ireland Edges Toward Snap Election as Government Teeters Foreign, Today

    A motion of no-confidence in the deputy prime minister, filed by the main opposition party, could end a fragile coalition just as Dublin wrestles with Brexit talks.

  6. Italy, Bracing for Electoral Season of Fake News, Demands Facebook’s Help Foreign, Today

    As a crucial election nears, leaders like Matteo Renzi are on high alert for fake news and foreign meddling.

  7. Can Keir Starmer Save Britain From Brexit? Foreign, Today

    Labour’s point man on Brexit policy has subtly shifted the party’s strategy on leaving the E.U. Can he go further and change the country’s course, too?

  8. For Savennières, Age Comes With Benefits Dining, Today

    While aging most wines is unnecessary, a few, like this Loire white, will improve. Still, much can be gained from sampling them while young.

  9. Your Next Lesson: Amontillado Dining, Today

    Beyond the mystique surrounding fortified wines, this sherry can be wonderfully complex and satisfying, and surprisingly good with many savory foods.

  10. Crimean Tatar Activist Dies After Search by Russian Agents Foreign, Today

    Vedzhie Kashka, 83, “a legendary woman of the Crimean Tatar national movement” who once worked with Andrei Sakharov, was buried on Friday.

  11. Traditional Italian Flavors, in a Bundle Dining, Today

    A little bit of meat goes a long way, wrapped Sicilian-style around cheese and prosciutto and roasted with bay leaves and olive oil.

  12. Where It’s Made: Parmesan Cheese Video, Today

    Visit a parmesan dairy in northern Italy, where Parmigiano-Reggiano originates and learn how the cheese is made.

  13. Serbia’s Brand of Reconciliation: Embracing Old War Criminals Foreign, Yesterday

    Despite the conviction of Gen. Ratko Mladic for war crimes, Serbia’s collective memory of its role in the Yugoslav civil wars is more forgiving.

  14. On the Paris Stage, Plays Get Personal and Political Culture, Yesterday

    Recent productions in the French capital examine the response to terrorism, deep loss and questions of national identity.

  15. A Radiation Cloud, and a Mystery, From Russia Foreign, Yesterday

    The release of a nuclear isotope traced to an area in the Ural Mountains was harmless, but Moscow’s reluctance to release data has spurred fears of future cover-ups.

  16. Can a Wild Daisy Rejuvenate Croatia’s Farming Economy? Foreign, Yesterday

    Cosmetics manufacturers use an extract from a proliferating plant on the Adriatic coast in high-end creams. But so far local farmers have been unable to benefit financially.

  17. ‘Al Di Qua,’ Homelessness Through an Artsy Filter Weekend, Yesterday

    In this film, Turin’s poorest tell their stories to the camera.

  18. A Modeling Rite of Passage, Unmasked Styles, Yesterday

    A new exhibition of photographs by Juergen Teller exposes the truth of young women on their go-sees.

  19. Four Affordable, Luxurious Christmas Getaways in Ireland Travel, Yesterday

    Christmas in Ireland is magical, and these four getaways are packed with perks, amenities, and luxurious destinations.

  20. With ‘Dark,’ a German Netflix Series, Streaming Crosses a New Border Weekend, Yesterday

    While the new show may have elements of Netflix’s “Stranger Things” and “The OA,” its creators say it’s uniquely German.

  21. At UEFA, Mounting Concern About A.C. Milan’s Murky Finances Sports, November 22

    UEFA will decide early next month whether A.C. Milan, a seven-time European champion, has the financial resources to re-enter its continental championships should it play its way back in.

  22. Russia, Turkey and Iran Propose Conference on Postwar Syria’s Future Foreign, November 22

    The conference, to be held in the Russian resort of Sochi, reflected Russia’s increased influence in shaping the outcome of the Syria war.

  23. Naim Suleymanoglu, 50, Dies; Weight Lifting’s ‘Pocket Hercules’ Obits, November 22

    At 4-foot-10, he won three consecutive Olympic gold medals in weight lifting, emerging as a national hero in Turkey.

  24. Outtakes From Manus Island Foreign, November 22

    This week’s Australia newsletter includes additional photography and stories from Manus, and a dash of American Thanksgiving.

  25. The Kilchbaum Glacier Video, November 22

    The hike from Gimmelwald to the Kilchbaum offers spectacular glacial views.

  26. Looking for the Sublime? It’s in This Swiss Valley. Travel, November 22

    A hiking trip through a glacial ravine crowded with waterfalls and enclosed by sheer cliff faces is just about as breathtaking as it sounds.

  27. Where Brexit Hurts: The Nurses and Doctors Leaving London Foreign, November 21

    Britain’s treasured health care system was used as a rallying cry by anti-E.U. campaigners. Many of its European staff now feel betrayed. Thousands have quit.

  28. U.K. Finance Minister Seeks to Placate Angry Young Voters Foreign, November 22

    With Brexit looming large, more-affordable housing featured prominently as Philip Hammond presented his budget to Parliament.

  29. Ms. Merkel Struggles to Hold Germany Together Editorial, November 22

    Her failure to form a governing coalition could lead to new elections amid a growing threat from the right.

  30. Angela Merkel’s Failure May Be Just What Europe Needs Op Ed, November 22

    The chancellor’s inability to form a coalition government could push continental elites to become more accountable to the public.

  31. House Hunting in … Bordeaux, France Real Estate, November 22

    Thanks to increased demand, particularly from Parisian buyers, prices of luxury properties in Bordeaux have increased more than 50 percent since 2014.

  32. A Six-Bedroom House in Bordeaux Slideshow, November 22

    This renovated, late-19th century house is on the market for about $2.34 million.

  33. Merkel’s Troubles May Spell Trouble for All of Europe Foreign, November 21

    The German leader’s failure to form a coalition government is a blow to hopes for a strong Franco-German engine to drive European Union reform.

  34. April Bloomfield on London, California and Not Overplanning Trips Travel, November 22

    Travel tips from the chef, who extends her mini-empire with her new Los Angeles restaurant, Hearth & Hound.

  35. What’s That Smell? It’s ‘Festen,’ a Play and Film With Aroma Culture, November 22

    In collaboration with the French theater director Cyril Teste, Francis Kurkdjian helps a new “Festen” along with scents of woods, ash and memory.

  36. Six of Our Favorite Stories on Germany’s Politics Foreign, November 21

    Some of our recent coverage of Germany and its leader, Angela Merkel, who is now facing an enormous challenge in forming a new government.

  37. Prosecutor and Judge Issue Rare Response to Criticism From Turkey Metro, November 21

    The criminal case of Reza Zarrab, a Turkish gold trader, has been called a plot against the Turkish Republic by its president, Recep Tayyip Erdogan.

  38. Greece, Looking to Move Past Bailouts, Unveils Ambitious Budget Business, November 21

    The country is trying to wean itself off the international assistance that it has relied on in recent years, and is projecting strong economic growth for next year.

  39. Romania Gay Marriage Case Could Have Outsize Impact in Europe Foreign, November 21

    The case addresses whether the American husband of a Romanian man should be afforded residency rights in Romania. But its impact could be felt further afield.

  40. Germany Arrests 6 Syrian Migrants Suspected of ISIS Links Foreign, November 21

    The detentions fanned fears that extremists posing as asylum seekers were targeting Europe.

  41. Tax Cuts, Growth, and Leprechauns Op Ed, November 21

    A tiny bit of growth; but does any of it stay here?

  42. En France, la « révolte » contre le harcèlement sexuel se heurte aux résistances culturelles Foreign, November 21

    De nombreuses personnes en France appellent à faire du harcèlement sexuel une urgence nationale, mais des obstacles légaux et culturels découragent les femmes qui souhaitent porter plainte pour harcèlement sexuel au travail.

  43. Germany and the Age of Political Absolutism Op Ed, November 20

    The collapse of coalition talks on Sunday doesn’t mean the country is collapsing. But it does show how much the far right has changed German politics.

  44. Protesting Coal Mining From a Treehouse Video, November 21

    For years, activists have been protesting the expansion of coal mining in the Hambach Forest in Germany by living in treehouses. A court ruling may soon change that.

  45. The Making of a Family Home in ‘Call Me by Your Name’ T Style, November 20

    The director Luca Guadagnino and the set decorator Violante Visconti di Modrone transformed a run-down estate into the perfect backdrop for the film.

  46. When You Need to Impress Your Italian Relatives Dining, November 20

    Culatello di Zibello, a cured meat from Parma, is now available in America.

  47. In Crisis, Angela Merkel Prefers Elections to Minority Rule Foreign, November 20

    Chancellor Angela Merkel says she would prefer a new round of elections to leading a minority government, if the quest for a majority coalition fails.

  48. Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip Celebrate 70 Years of Marriage Foreign, November 20

    Britain’s longest-serving monarch and her husband noted the occasion with the release of new photographic portraits.

  49. Northern Ireland Is Sinking Into a ‘Profound Crisis’ Foreign, November 20

    A nearly yearlong standoff has paralyzed its institutions and is threatening a 1998 treaty that largely ended three decades of fighting.

  50. A Brothel, Repurposed and Restored, Reveals Another Paris Foreign, November 20

    Hidden for decades behind crude wooden boards, an ornate ceramic frieze at the former Aux Belles Poules tells a story of the city’s once-thriving sex business.

  51. Remembering Azzedine Alaïa: The Designer Who Took Time Styles, November 20

    Almost alone in today’s fashion industry, he understood the value of time to the creative mind and the struggle it took to follow his own direction.

  52. Key European Agencies Move to Continent, Signs of Brexit’s Toll Business, November 20

    The relocation of the European Medicines Agency and the European Banking Authority indicate how Britain’s impending exit from the European Union could diminish its economic clout.

  53. Wake Up and Smell the Traffic? London Tries Coffee to Power Buses Foreign, November 20

    In an effort to curb toxic diesel fumes, oil from used grounds has been added to the fuel for the British capital’s iconic red double-deckers.

  54. Drive Safe, America Op Ed, November 20

    Also: The other affirmative action.

  55. A Guide to Cap Ferret, the Cape Cod of France T Style, November 20

    The beachy headland west of Bordeaux forgoes glamour for the simpler things: surfing, fishermen’s cottages and freshly shucked oysters.

  56. Germany Fails to Form Coalition; Next Move Unclear Foreign, November 19

    Talks to form a new government, led by Angela Merkel, ended after the Free Democrats walked out, saying that the parties lacked enough trust to govern.

  57. In This ‘Pride and Prejudice,’ Love Is a Zero-Sum Game Culture, November 19

    An unconventional Primary Stages adaptation of the Jane Austen novel features gags, dance breaks and other cynical silliness.

  58. A Decision on the Keystone XL Pipeline and Black Friday Sales Business, November 19

    A ruling in Nebraska could resuscitate a pipeline linking Canada and the Gulf Coast. The Fed releases minutes of its last meeting. And Black Friday is coming.

  59. ‘Revolt’ in France Against Sexual Harassment Hits Cultural Resistance Foreign, November 19

    Many in France call sexual harassment a national emergency, but cultural and legal barriers discourage women from complaining about harassment in the workplace.

  60. Spain’s Attorney General, Leading Catalan Prosecution, Falls Ill and Dies Foreign, November 19

    The death of José Manuel Maza in a hospital in Argentina deprives Spain of its top prosecutor in the case against separatist Catalan leaders.

  61. The Void at the Heart of ‘Gurlitt: Status Report’ Culture, November 19

    Cornelius Gurlitt’s trove of inherited art, hidden for decades, is finally on view in two exhibitions. But bringing it into the light can’t dispel his ghost.

  62. Gerry Adams, Irish Republican Leader, to Step Down From Sinn Fein Foreign, November 18

    After more than 30 years leading the nationalist party, the divisive politician says he will pass the baton next year.

  63. At Bonn Climate Talks, Stakes Get Higher in Gamble on Planet’s Future Climate, November 18

    This year’s United Nations climate talks have wrapped up, and there were few signs that countries are inclined to take urgent action.

  64. Escaped Venezuela Opposition Leader Reaches Spain and Vows Fight Foreign, November 18

    A day after slipping from house arrest, Antonio Ledezma met with Spain’s prime minister and voiced defiance to President Nicolas Maduro of Venezuela.

  65. Lebanese Prime Minister Meets Macron After Mysterious Saudi Stay Foreign, November 18

    Questions are swirling about why Saad Hariri spent two weeks in Saudi Arabia, where he announced his resignation.

  66. Azzedine Alaïa, Fashion’s Most Independent Designer, Is Dead at 82 Slideshow, November 18

    The designer had become an increasingly important voice for the value of striving to perfect, and against giving in to the relentless pressure to produce.

  67. What Happened (and Didn’t) at the Bonn Climate Talks Climate, November 18

    The 23rd United Nations climate talks ended early Saturday, kicking most big issues down the road until 2018.

  68. An Argentine Chef Brings His Fire-Obsessed Cuisine to Rural France Travel, November 18

    Francis Mallmann has become a legend in South America. Does his new restaurant in a Provençal village live up?

  69. Slavery Ensnares Thousands in U.K. Here’s One Teenage Girl’s Story. Foreign, November 18

    Across Britain, vulnerable adults and children — both citizens and migrants — have become victims of modern slavery. A teenager trapped by a drug gang tells what happened to her.

  70. Queen Elizabeth II Slideshow, November 17

    Her reign spanned decades of change and upheaval in Britain.

  71. Coups: What Goes Into Toppling a Government? Video, November 17

    The military takeover in Zimbabwe is just the latest in a long history of government overthrows. Here are several types of coups perpetrated by rogue operators.

  72. Benedict, the 265th pope. Slideshow, November 17

    Pope Benedict XVI was the most influential intellectual force in the church for a generation, though his papacy was noted for tangles with Jews, Muslims and progressive Catholics.

  73. Spain’s Secret Service Had Ties to Attack Leader, Official Says Foreign, November 17

    Abdelbaki Essati, who was killed in a blast shortly before the attack in Barcelona, provided information to the National Intelligence Center in 2014.

  74. Jeremy Hutchinson, a Top Lawyer in High-Profile Cases, Dies at 102 Obits, November 17

    As a leading British barrister he defended Penguin Books for publishing D.H. Lawrence’s “Lady Chatterley’s Lover,” which had been banned as indecent.

  75. Island Nations, With No Time to Lose, Take Climate Response Into Their Own Hands Climate, November 17

    Island states that are least responsible for global emissions but most vulnerable to storms and rising seas are looking outside the United Nations process for aid.

  76. What Christian Artifacts of the Middle East Can Show Us About Tolerance Culture, November 17

    An exhibition at the Institut du Monde Arabe in Paris looks at 2,000 years of Christians in the Arab World. It has a message for France — and for us all.

  77. Salvatore Riina, Italian Mafia’s ‘Boss of Bosses,’ Dies at 87 Obits, November 17

    Known as the Beast, the brutal and murderous leader of the Sicilian Cosa Nostra was serving 26 life sentences.

  78. British Explorer Is Rescued From Remote Forest in Papua New Guinea Foreign, November 17

    Benedict Allen was trying to reconnect with a tribe he had met 30 years ago.

  79. In Italy, a Neo-Fascist Party’s Small Win Creates Big Unease Foreign, November 17

    CasaPound won a seat in a Roman municipal election, raising fears that Italy may be joining the ranks of countries where the far right is rising.

  80. Sweden’s Proponent of ‘Feminist Foreign Policy,’ Shaped by Abuse Foreign, November 17

    As foreign minister, Margot Wallstrom, who broke free from a violent relationship in her 20s, is challenging assumptions in a traditionally male sphere.

  81. China’s Soccer Push Puts a Storied Team Under Murky Ownership Business, November 16

    Fans of Italy’s A.C. Milan greeted its new owner as a savior. Today, as the debt-burdened team bleeds money, questions swirl around its new benefactor.

  82. Dog Earns Special Treat: British Award for Bravery Foreign, November 17

    A Belgian Malinois dog called Mali has received Britain’s highest award for animal valor for his actions during an intense firefight in Afghanistan.

  83. Angela Merkel’s Coalition Talks in Germany Go Into Overtime Foreign, November 17

    The German chancellor and representatives of three other parties are expected to work into the weekend after contentious talks ended in deadlock.

  84. Why the Greek Bailout Went So Wrong Book Review, November 17

    In “Adults in the Room,” the former finance minister Yanis Varoufakis describes Greece’s economic crisis from the inside.

  85. Embroidering With Björk’s Maskmaker Video, November 17

    Step inside the home studio of Björk’s co-creative director, James Merry, where he experiments with embroidery and sculpture to bring their artistic visions to life for her latest album, “Utopia.”

  86. Poles Cry for ‘Pure Blood’ Again Op Ed, November 16

    Are we witnessing fascism’s return in Poland?

  87. A More Conciliatory Tone on Climate from the U.S. at Global Talks Climate, November 16

    In a brief address at the United Nations climate conference in Bonn, a State Department official mentions climate change and not coal, drawing (polite) applause.

  88. Norway’s Wealth Fund Considers Divesting From Oil Shares Business, November 16

    The move signals that the country, Europe’s top producer, does not have full confidence in oil’s future.

  89. Grenfell Tower Fire Killed 71, British Police Say Foreign, November 16

    The official toll, which was lower than first estimated, was announced after the last victims in the West London blaze were identified.

  90. Old Vic Inquiry on Kevin Spacey Finds 20 Reports of Misconduct Culture, November 16

    The London theater released the findings of an investigation into Mr. Spacey’s behavior before and during his time as artistic director there.

  91. Mourning in Paris Travel, November 16

    Paris is a good place to mourn. I would say this even if my uncle Richard hadn’t lived there, but all the more so that he had.

  92. Sausage Roll Jesus Creates Heartburn for U.K. Bakery Firm Foreign, November 16

    To promote an advent calendar, Greggs stirred outrage with a Nativity scene in which the infant Jesus was replaced by a flaky sausage roll.

  93. A London Penthouse, in Shades of Gray T Style, November 16

    The interior designer Faye Toogood creates a moody home that, like its owner, comes alive at night.

  94. Letter of Recommendation: Caceroladas Magazine, November 16

    A community banging its pots and pans together as a democratic showing of discontent.

  95. Visit an Austrian Village, Replicated in China Video, November 16

    Enter Hallstatt, Austria, a small town in the Alps, and its replica in southern China in 360 video. Explore the towns’ more-than-similar architectural features.

  96. A Photographer and Her Subject Share a Journey Over the Decades , November 16

    In “An Autobiography of Miss Wish,” Nina Berman tells the story of Kimberly Stevens, a survivor of sex trafficking and child pornography, whom Ms. Berman has known since meeting her in London 27 years ago.

  97. European Union Chastises Poland, and Draws a Sharp Rebuke Foreign, November 15

    The European Parliament might suspend Poland’s voting rights in the E.U. It would be the most serious rift yet with Warsaw’s right-wing leaders.

  98. France Invites Lebanon’s Prime Minister for a Visit. Or Is It Exile? Foreign, November 15

    Saad Hariri’s long absence in Saudi Arabia remains a mystery. Now his brother has spoken up, raising speculation that he could be the Saudis’ next man in Beirut.

  99. Trump’s ‘Tremendous Success’ Abroad Is Overstated Washington, November 15

    President Trump recapped 10 months of his foreign policy in a speech on Wednesday that contained several inaccurate claims.

  100. Greece Offers Bond Swap in a Charge Toward Financial Freedom Business, November 15

    The proposed bond conversion could help ease a staggering debt burden that at one point threatened to push Greece out of the eurozone.

  101. Paris Restaurants Get a Design Boost T Style, November 15

    Six new (and newish) places with good food, relaxed ambience — and big-name architects and design firms behind them.

  102. Of Pints and Predators: Inside the U.K. Parliament’s Boozy Hangouts Foreign, November 15

    The clubs and bars frequented by lawmakers and aides are at the heart of the sexual harassment scandal that has engulfed Westminster.

  103. Signs of Russian Meddling in Brexit Referendum Foreign, November 15

    Researchers have found evidence that Russian-language or Kremlin-linked Twitter accounts pushed divisive messages in British politics, too.

  104. Outskirts of Athens Hit by Deadly Flash Floods Foreign, November 15

    At least 15 people have died after torrential rains in Greece, the latest country to be ravaged by lethal weather.

  105. Holocaust Artist’s Legacy Is Contested in Germany Culture, November 15

    Rosemarie Koczy, whose works memorialized genocide victims, was accused by archivists of faking a past in Nazi concentration camps.

  106. British Cybersecurity Chief Warns of Russian Hacking Foreign, November 14

    The chief of the National Cyber Security Center said Russia recently tried to hack into Britain’s energy, media and telecommunications industries.

  107. Marlene Dietrich in Photos: A Study in Contrasts Culture, November 15

    Two exhibitions, one in Washington, the other in Paris, explore how the actress sought to express the many facets of her fluid personality.

  108. Where It’s Made: A Steinway Grand Piano Video, November 15

    Step inside one of the Steinway & Sons factories where grand pianos have been handmade for over 100 years. Follow the process from the lumber yard to the selection room.

  109. This is How Grown-Ups Deal With Putin Op Ed, November 14

    Britain’s prime minister delivered a tough message to the Kremlin, while Trump babbled about Putin’s sincerity in denying cyberattacks.

  110. In Ruins of Italy Defeat, Rage Collides With Reality Sports, November 15

    The instinct to follow a seismic shock with seismic change, to assume all is rotten and must be destroyed, ignores the reality that Serie A is the most vibrant it’s been in years.

  111. North Korean Soccer Talent Tests Defenses and Sanctions Sports, November 15

    Some government officials in Italy wonder if a group of North Korean soccer players there are free from the control of their government.

  112. On a London Card Table Games, November 14

    The return of Steven E. Atwood.

  113. Torches and Hate on the March in Poland Editorial, November 14

    Right-wing extremists gathered under the slogan “We Want God” — the same words President Trump pronounced to huge applause on his visit to Warsaw.

  114. United States Ties Portugal to Begin the Task of Rebuilding Sports, November 14

    The U.S. men’s national soccer team, still reeling from its failure to qualify for next summer’s World Cup, delivered an encouraging performance with a young squad.

  115. Macron Visits ‘Left-Behind France’ to Show He’s President for Everyone Foreign, November 14

    Trying to shed the label of “President of the Rich,” France’s young leader promises job training, not programs, in the poorer suburbs of Paris.

  116. The Future of Europe Video, November 14

    Enrico Letta, Former Prime Minister of Italy and President of the Jacques Delors Institute, spoke with Steven Erlanger, Chief European Diplomatic Correspondent at The New York Times's International Luxury Conference.

  117. From Sicily, a Voice of Discontent to Scare All Italy Op Ed, November 14

    Members of the populist Five Star Movement, which came in No. 2 in regional voting, are neither real reformers nor harmless buffoons.

  118. Making Up Thanksgiving as She Went Along Dining, November 14

    While Sarah Lyall was a reporter in The Times’s London bureau, she was free to reinvent every holiday tradition to her liking.

  119. Italy Fails to Qualify for the World Cup, and a Nation Mourns Foreign, November 14

    For the soccer-crazed country, it was perhaps the lowest point in 60 years — a humiliation, wrapped in a tragedy, enveloped in an apocalypse.

  120. ‘Network’ With Bryan Cranston Is Convulsive, Immersive and Still Mad as Hell Culture, November 14

    A stage adaptation, directed by Ivo van Hove, confirms the prophecy of a 1976 movie about populist rage and manipulative technology

  121. 1917: Must Crush German Lust for Conquest, Asserts President Foreign, November 14

    Article on the President Wilson’s speech about German aggression in 1917.

  122. Spelling Trouble: Did a Scrabble Champion Cheat? Foreign, November 14

    Allan Simmons, one of the game’s top British players, has been barred from tournaments for three years for breaking the rules of the popular word game.

  123. Mrs. May’s Tribulations Editorial, November 14

    Scandals that would have rocked the government in normal times have all but paralyzed it during brutally complex Brexit talks.

  124. Tasting Victorian London, One Eel at a Time Travel, November 14

    At M. Manze (established in 1902) we felt obliged to sample the seafood specialties — and then happily made the acquaintance of a beef pie.

  125. Two Dozen African Girls Dead at Sea Op Ed, November 13

    The horrors of a refugee crisis that the world feels free to ignore.

  126. E.U. Ministers Approve Venezuela Arms Embargo Foreign, November 13

    As the foreign ministers seek to pressure President Nicolás Maduro to restore democracy, his government holds a brief meeting with its creditors.

  127. Italy Misses World Cup as Sweden Wins Playoff Sports, November 13

    Sweden played Italy to a scoreless tie in Milan, claiming a World Cup berth. Italy will miss the World Cup for the first time since 1958.

  128. The Bonn Climate Conference: All Our Coverage in One Place Climate, November 13

    Negotiators from nearly 200 countries are meeting in Bonn, Germany, in the biggest climate change talks of the year. Here’s all of our coverage.

  129. U.K. Parliament to Get a Brexit Vote Foreign, November 13

    On the eve of a contentious debate on E.U. withdrawal, Theresa May’s embattled government has thrown a bone to rebellious lawmakers in both parties.

  130. German Newspaper Catalogs 33,293 Who Died Trying to Enter Europe Foreign, November 13

    Der Tagesspiegel’s list, covering a period from 1993 to 2017, is a monument in print to asylum seekers, refugees and migrants.

  131. The Paris Attacks, 2 Years Later: Quiet Remembrance and Lasting Impact Foreign, November 13

    The terrorist spree took 130 lives in a trauma that reshaped the balance between security and civil liberties in France.

  132. Christo and Jeanne-Claude’s Wrapped Delights, Real and Imagined Culture, November 13

    A show in Brussels looks back at their projects, including some that never came off — like swathing skyscrapers in Manhattan.

  133. On London Stages, Britain Considers Its Divided Soul Culture, November 13

    New plays from Mike Bartlett and James Graham pose E.M. Forster’s newly urgent question of who inherits England

  134. Floating Cities, No Longer Science Fiction, Begin to Take Shape Special Sections, November 13

    At times, the story of the seasteading movement seems to lapse into self-parody, but there are now companies, academics, architects and even a government working together on a prototype by 2020.

  135. A Monument to Syria’s Civil War Is Erected in Berlin Culture, November 13

    A German-Syrian artist has recreated a famous photograph of a barricade made of buses during the Syrian civil war.

  136. E.U. Moves Closer to a Joint Military Force Foreign, November 13

    A long-dormant plan for increased defense spending and cooperation has found new life after Brexit, terrorist attacks and Russian aggression.

  137. CO2 Emissions Were Flat for Three Years. Now They’re Rising Again. Interactive, November 13

    Industrial emissions of greenhouse gases will likely rise in 2017 after a three-year plateau. It’s a sign that the world is still far from achieving its goals to limit global warming.

  138. Yes, This Is Britain’s Happiest Place. (It Looks Beautiful in the Rain.) Foreign, November 13

    An area in Yorkshire topped a national survey, upsetting stereotypes that northern England is colder, poorer and less sophisticated than the south.

  139. Trump’s Trade Policy Is Lifting Exports. Of Canadian Lobster. Business, November 12

    How overseas markets opened to a remote Nova Scotian factory, giving it an edge over competitors in Maine.

  140. Why Fashion Can’t Stop Looking North Styles, November 13

    An exhibition celebrating the north of England and its residents’ influence on photography, fashion and art has opened in London.

  141. Croatia and Switzerland Clinch World Cup Berths Sports, November 12

    Both teams earned scoreless draws in the second legs of their playoff series to earn spots in next summer’s tournament in Russia.

  142. With Iraqi-Kurdish Talks Stalled, Phone Diplomacy Averts New Clashes Foreign, November 12

    Informal talks continue amid public acrimony, but the precise roles of some of the participants are elusive. So is a breakthrough.

  143. As U.S. Sheds Role as Climate Change Leader, Who Will Fill the Void? Climate, November 12

    After President Trump’s announced withdrawal from the Paris accord, a number of national and local leaders have emerged as climate change champions.

  144. In Barcelona, Rajoy Calls for Record Turnout to Defeat Secessionism Foreign, November 12

    In his first visit to Catalonia since taking control of the restive region, the Spanish prime minister urged Catalans to vote next month for a return to “normality.”

  145. Queen Elizabeth II Delegates Wreath Ceremony to Prince Charles Foreign, November 12

    Her decision on the Remembrance Sunday duty was seen as a significant step in the monarchy’s transition to its next generation.

  146. Get Lost in a Giant Bamboo Labyrinth Video, November 12

    The Labirinto della Masone, in Parma, Italy, is a dream come true of the Italian publisher Franco Maria Ricci, who set out to build the largest labyrinth in the world.

  147. Nationalist March Dominates Poland’s Independence Day Foreign, November 11

    Thousands gathered in Warsaw for the march, which far outdrew official events commemorating the country’s independence.

  148. Putin’s Bridge to Crimea May Carry More Symbolism Than Traffic Foreign, November 11

    The $7 billion megaproject is the latest in a series of the type much beloved by President Vladimir V. Putin, broadcasting his claim to the Crimean peninsula and touting Russian engineering.

  149. Indoors, Who Is the Greatest Men’s Tennis Player? Special Sections, November 11

    The career indoor records from this era do not quite match up with those of the best players earlier in the Open era, like John McEnroe and Ivan Lendl.

  150. Commemorating End of World War I, With Poppies and a Pause Foreign, November 11

    Thousands gathered for Armistice Day events around the world, honoring the millions who died in World War I and those who have died in wars since.