T/europe

  1. Auschwitz Artifacts to Go on Tour, Very Carefully Culture, Today

    A high-profile attempt to educate young people about the Holocaust is also balancing the sensitive issue of charging for the exhibition.

  2. Migrants in France Say Police Abuse Is Common World, Today

    A Human Rights Watch report cites widespread harassment of migrants in Calais, including the random use of pepper spray on sleeping people.

  3. Mariano Rajoy, Spanish Premier, Testifies in Graft Trial Involving His Party World, Today

    Mr. Rajoy’s testimony made him the first sitting head of the Spanish government to take the witness stand in the country’s modern history.

  4. After 26 Years, Munich Settles Case Over a Klee Looted by Nazis Culture, Today

    The court battle was the longest running in Germany over Nazi-looted art and focused on a painting by Paul Klee that had been seized as degenerate art.

  5. E.U. Rebukes Poland Over Vetoed Bills, but Backs Off Harsher Threat Foreign, Today

    After the Polish president vetoed widely criticized judiciary bills, the E.U. said it would not invoke part of a treaty that could have resulted in the loss of voting rights in the bloc.

  6. A Photographer Captures the Hellish Battle of Messines Insider, Today

    Far from the staged depictions of orderly regiments, a nameless British photographer evoked the infernal crucible of warfare.

  7. Lawmakers in Russia Call for Retaliation Against New U.S. Sanctions Foreign, Today

    The Kremlin said that news of the proposed American measures was “sad” and that relations between Moscow and Washington would be further damaged.

  8. Britain Sees Brexit’s Threats More Clearly Editorial, Today

    As negotiations progress, hopes for a painless divorce and new opportunities for a “global Britain” wither, but the infighting intensifies.

  9. German Islamic Extremist Is Convicted of Supporting Terror Group Foreign, Today

    Sven Lau was sentenced to more than five years in prison for recruiting people to fight with a pro-Islamic State group in Syria.

  10. Weeks After the Grenfell Fire, London’s Shame Endures Op Ed, Today

    Conversations across the capital are tinged with guilt about inequality and development.

  11. How an American in London Learned to Fear the ASBO Styles, Today

    Unruly pets, vocal sex, Fleetwood Mac turned up loud: In Britain, any of these can get you tagged as a public nuisance.

  12. E.U. Court Urged to Punish Hungary and Slovakia for Resisting Migrant Plan Foreign, Today

    The nations were criticized for hampering efforts to relieve the burden on Greece and Italy, where refugees arrived in huge numbers in 2015 and 2016.

  13. Britain to Ban New Diesel and Gas Cars by 2040 Foreign, Today

    The ban follows similar announcements by France, India and Norway, and is the latest move in a growing push toward the use of electric vehicles.

  14. Five Places to Shop in Seville Travel, Today

    Metropol Parasol, a contemporary structure with Roman ruins underneath, spurred revitalization, including hip boutiques.

  15. Britain to Ban New Diesel and Gas Cars by 2040 Business, Today

    The move, which follows similar announcements by France, India and Norway, is the latest part of a growing push toward the use of electric vehicles.

  16. Swiss Man Suspected in Chain Saw Attack Is Arrested Near Zurich Foreign, Today

    A tip from a resident led the police to detain Franz Wrousis in connection with an assault on employees of a health insurance company.

  17. Wildfires Force Thousands to Evacuate in Southern France Foreign, Today

    At least 10,000 people were forced to flee after a fire started near the town of Bormes-les-Mimosas, as summer blazes raged across the region.

  18. In Southeast England, White Cliffs, Fish and Chips, and Deals Travel, Today

    Enjoying the region’s rolling, campestral beauty in a three-town tour — while leaving the modest stack of pounds sterling in my pocket intact.

  19. The Majestic Marble Quarries of Northern Italy Magazine, Today

    Fueled by insatiable demand in the gulf states, the Italian marble trade is booming. A look at how the stone is wrenched from the earth.

  20. As Emissions Scandal Widens, Diesel’s Future Looks Shaky in Europe Business, Yesterday

    Diesel, once a cornerstone of German engineering, is facing a growing backlash among consumers, regulators and cities.

  21. Swedish Government Scrambles to Contain Damage From Data Breach Foreign, Yesterday

    Confidential information was exposed because a government contractor was not properly supervised, officials said.

  22. Philosopher Who Praised Risk Died Trying to Save Children From Drowning Foreign, Yesterday

    Anne Dufourmantelle, 53, a French philosopher who urged people to take action when facing grave danger, had leapt into rough surf off a beach near St.-Tropez.

  23. Sex for Women After 50 Is Important After All, European Court Rules Foreign, Yesterday

    Europe’s top human rights court overturned a Portuguese decision reducing the damages awarded to a woman who was left unable to have sex after a botched surgery in 1995.

  24. E.U. Is Uneasy, and Divided, About U.S. Sanctions on Russia Foreign, Yesterday

    The European Union is divided over proposed American sanctions on Russia that could affect the Nord Stream 2 pipeline for Russian natural gas to Germany.

  25. In Sign of Progress for Greece, Investors Eagerly Snap Up New Bonds Business, Yesterday

    Greek and European officials hailed Tuesday’s bond sale as a milestone for a troubled country that nearly exited the euro twice since the financial crisis erupted.

  26. China and Russia Hold First Joint Naval Drill in the Baltic Sea Foreign, Yesterday

    As part of a budding military partnership, China and Russia hold joint military exercises in the strategic European sea for the first time, monitored by NATO.

  27. Of Wine, Mystery and Local Life Insider, Yesterday

    Eric Asimov, The Times wine critic, explores the intersection of French mystery novels and wine in the spirit of local tradition.

  28. Paris’s Best Macarons: A Guide T Style, Yesterday

    Eight pastry and chocolate houses keeping the French classic fresh and relevant.

  29. 10 Great Last-Minute Vacations This Summer Travel, Yesterday

    Cruises, biking trips, guided hikes and culinary tours are available in destinations like France, Peru, Cuba and the Adriatic.

  30. Margaret Bergmann Lambert, Jewish Athlete Excluded From Berlin Olympics, Dies at 103 Obits, Yesterday

    She was a dominant, German-born world-class athlete, but the Nazis said she had not qualified for the 1936 Games.

  31. The Delicious World of Bruno, Chief of Police Dining, July 24

    Martin Walker shares the wines and food of the Périgord region, which inspired the fictional world of Bruno Courrèges, his small-town French police chief.

  32. Poland Pulls Back From the Brink, for Now Editorial, Yesterday

    An attack on judicial independence is vetoed, but the ruling party is still trying to destroy democracy.

  33. China’s HNA Discloses Shift of Ownership Stake to Foundation Business, July 24

    The privately held conglomerate, which has gone on an overseas acquisition spree, sought to address concerns about its ownership structure.

  34. Poland Turns Away From Democracy, Thanks to the U.S. Op Ed, July 24

    President Trump’s visit emboldened the Law and Justice party to attempt a judicial coup, and Washington has been a mere bystander since.

  35. For Alphabet, a Record Fine Is Both a Footnote and a Warning Business, July 24

    Not many companies could brush off a $2.7 billion hit. Nonetheless, the fine represents a regulatory threat that could continue to grow.

  36. England’s Mental Health Experiment: No-Cost Talk Therapy Science, July 24

    The two creators of the program concluded that providing therapy, creating a system of primary care for mental health, made economic sense.

  37. Hamlet and the Surveillance State of Denmark Culture, July 24

    Andrew Scott’s portrayal in a London production of “Hamlet” almost banishes other performances from memory.

  38. A ‘Gay Jewish Kangaroo’ Takes on Wagner at Bayreuth Culture, July 24

    Barrie Kosky banned Wagner from his opera house. Now he’s confronting his most nationalistic work — as the first Jewish director in the Bayreuth Festival’s 141-year history.

  39. Bruno’s World Slideshow, July 24

    The crime writer Martin Walker shares the Périgord that inspired his popular French detective series.

  40. Turkey Opens Trial of 17 Journalists on Terrorism Charges Foreign, July 24

    The trial is being seen as a test case for the freedom of the press in Turkey, now the biggest jailer of journalists in the world.

  41. Greece Looks to Turn a Corner After Years of Economic Pain Business, July 24

    The announcement that Athens would issue new bonds offered hope that one of Europe’s weakest economies might at last be weaning itself off international bailouts.

  42. Poland’s President Vetoes 2 Proposed Laws Limiting Courts’ Independence Foreign, July 24

    The decision was a setback for the governing party, though a bill giving it more control over local courts was still set for approval.

  43. Parents of Charlie Gard, Ill British Infant, Abandon Effort to Prolong His Life Foreign, July 24

    His parents accepted medical experts’ consensus that there was no realistic hope that an experimental therapy might save their son.

  44. Man Assaults Workers With Chain Saw at Swiss Insurance Firm Foreign, July 24

    The Swiss police were searching for the suspect in an attack on an office in the city of Schaffhausen. Five people were injured.

  45. Man Assaults Workers With Chain Saw at Swiss Insurance Firm Foreign, July 24

    The Swiss police were searching for the suspect in an attack on an office in the city of Schaffhausen. Five people were injured.

  46. Turkey Opens Trial of 17 Journalists on Terrorism Charges Foreign, July 24

    The trial is being seen as a test case for the freedom of the press in Turkey, now the biggest jailer of journalists in the world.

  47. In Favor of a Fuzzy Brexit Op Ed, July 24

    Britain can make a virtue of necessity of its postelection political stalemate and do what it does best: muddle through.

  48. Arconic, Which Sold Panels at Center of London Fire, Reports Higher Profit Business, July 24

    The announcement by the industrial parts maker, which was once known as Alcoa, was a rare dose of good news for shareholders.

  49. For Trump and Putin, Sanctions Are a Setback Both Sought to Avoid Foreign, July 23

    The expansion of American sanctions against Russia can be viewed as a result of two world leaders’ overplaying their hands.

  50. Border Games: Russia’s Creeping Occupation Video, July 24

    The borders between Georgia and the disputed territory of South Ossetia are blurry. Georgians say the Russian military is using signs, fences and guard stations to take pieces of Georgian land, yard by yard.

  51. Exposing Life Behind the Berlin Wall Lens, July 24

    Harf Zimmermann recorded the day-to-day of his East German neighborhood during the ’80s.

  52. Exposing Life Behind the Berlin Wall Multimedia/Photos, July 24

    Harf Zimmermann recorded the day-to-day of his East German neighborhood during the ’80s.

  53. Another Look at Princess Diana, With a Notable Difference Culture, July 23

    Twenty years after their mother died, Prince William and Prince Harry talk about their memories in “Diana, Our Mother: Her Life and Legacy,” on HBO.

  54. BMW Denies Colluding With Carmakers on Emissions Equipment Business, July 23

    The German company was the first to respond to accusations that it formed a cartel with Daimler and Volkswagen to limit technology costs.

  55. Global News Quiz: Saudi Plot, Polish Law, Israel Violence, Legal Pot Interactive, July 23

    Did you stay on top of the most important stories last week? Test your knowledge of international events with our quick quiz, recapping major news headlines and featured articles from across the globe. To take the quiz, click on an answer, and the...

  56. BBC Women Demand Action to Close Pay Gap With Men Foreign, July 23

    In an open letter, prominent women at the British broadcaster called for quick action to eliminate the disparity.

  57. Women’s Open Letter to the BBC Interactive, July 23

    Forty-two women signed an open letter to their employer demanding immediate action to close the gender pay gap.

  58. Turkey Sees Foes at Work in Gold Mines, Cafes and ‘Smurf Village’ Business, July 22

    The government has seized more than 950 companies, from a baklava chain to a major construction firm, over suspected ties to a coup attempt last year.

  59. Poles Hope to Sway President From Curtailing Court’s Independence Foreign, July 22

    President Andrzej Duda is expected to sign new laws passed by Parliament giving the governing party more control over the courts. But protesters still hope to dissuade him.

  60. German Carmakers Face Potential New Scandal Over Antitrust Issues Business, July 22

    The European Commission said it is looking into accusations that Volkswagen, Daimler and BMW colluded on emissions and other technology.

  61. Macron’s Shaky Embrace of de Gaulle Op Ed, July 22

    How will the French president wed his commitment to hard power with the country’s need for budgetary restraint?...

  62. Turkey’s Alevis, a Muslim Minority, Fear a Policy of Denying Their Existence Foreign, July 22

    Members say President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s government is reinforcing Sunni Islam as the state religion and marginalizing Alevism.

  63. German Teenager Suspected of Trying to Join ISIS Is Found in Iraq Foreign, July 22

    The 16-year-old, missing since last summer, was found in a basement in Mosul. She may face criminal charges in Iraq. Some reports say she worked with the Islamic State police.

  64. Gay Marriage Backers Celebrate in Germany: ‘We Don’t Need to Hide’ Foreign, July 22

    Marchers filled the streets of Berlin days after a marriage equality law was passed. Supporters say the next step is to change the Constitution.

  65. Polish Parliament Approves Law Curtailing Courts’ Independence Foreign, July 21

    The measure, which the president is expected to sign, would allow the governing Law and Justice party to handpick Supreme Court justices.

  66. A Maltese Hotel with Baroque Design and Mediterranean Flair Travel, July 22

    The 13-room Palazzo Consiglia represents the Mediterranean island’s varied cultural influences — Roman, Arab, French and British, to name a few.

  67. Kim Clijsters Reflects on Career Ahead of Hall of Fame Induction Sports, July 21

    Clijsters, the winner of three U.S. Opens, will be inducted on Saturday with Andy Roddick, Monique Kalkman, Steve Flink and Vic Braden.

  68. Russian Lawyer Who Met Donald Trump Jr. Once Represented Spy Agency Foreign, July 21

    Court documents show that Natalia V. Veselnitskaya, the lawyer who met with Donald Trump Jr., once represented the F.S.B., the spy service the succeeded the K.G.B.

  69. Terror Suspect Brought to U.S. for Trial, Breaking From Trump Rhetoric National, July 21

    Attorney General Jeff Sessions has adamantly favored holding suspects in Guantánamo Bay. That rhetoric is meeting the reality of fighting terrorism in 2017.

  70. Will the Russians Hack Germany, Too? Op Ed, July 21

    They’ll probably try. But here’s why it won’t matter.

  71. Turkey’s Erdogan Refuses to Back Down in Feud With Germany Foreign, July 21

    "You do not have the power to scare us,” the president said in response to German criticisms.

  72. Earthquake in Aegean Sea Kills 2 Tourists Foreign, July 21

    A 22-year-old Swede and a 39-year-old Turk died when a bar collapsed on the Greek island of Kos. The temblor also damaged the Turkish resort city of Bodrum.

  73. A Better Way to Vote Letters, July 21

    A political scientist discusses Germany’s system of proportional representation.

  74. Painting From Goering’s Collection Is Returned to Banker’s Heirs Culture, July 21

    Nearly 80 years after it was stolen from a German family by the Nazis, a 16th-century painting was returned to the family’s descendants in Munich.

  75. For Right-Wing Italian Youth, a Mission to Disrupt Migration Foreign, July 21

    The plan is to monitor aid ships that are rescuing migrants at danger in the Mediterranean.

  76. Live Auctions End at Christie’s South Ken. Will Online Sales Fill the Void? Culture, July 21

    More than 40 years of history at the London salesroom closed with the sale of a walnut table used for auction house board meetings.

  77. England Beats India for Women’s Cricket World Cup. The Sport Is the Big Winner. Sports, July 21

    This World Cup was a breakthrough tournament. After decades of second-class citizenship, the players got respect — and some decent money.

  78. Siemens Stops Turbine Sales to Russia in Sanctions Dispute Business, July 21

    The German company has accused a Russian customer of moving power generation machinery to the disputed territory of Crimea against its wishes.

  79. Audi to Modify Up to 850,000 Diesel Vehicles as Carmakers Face Backlash Business, July 21

    The German automaker, along with its rivals Daimler and BMW, is trying to fend off inquiries related to the emissions scandal.

  80. Mustache Intact, Salvador Dalí’s Remains Are Exhumed in Paternity Suit Foreign, July 21

    Pilar Abel, who says the Surrealist artist was her father, obtained a court order allowing DNA tests.

  81. Mr. Macron Starts Making Waves Editorial, July 21

    Generals resist budget cuts and other officials may follow suit. But France voted for change and the French president seems willing to provide it.

  82. Traveling to America While Muslim Travel, July 21

    Reports say the United States is being inundated with foreign travelers, but many British Muslims are holding back because of the travel ban.

  83. Trump Picks Richard Grenell, Former Diplomatic Aide, as Envoy to Germany Foreign, July 20

    Mr. Grenell, who worked for President George W. Bush and Senator John McCain, would be the first openly gay appointee in the Trump administration.

  84. At Swimming Worlds, More Chances to Shine Than at the Olympics Sports, July 20

    At the championships, held every two years, athletes compete in events like 27-meter dives and solo synchronized swimming.

  85. Turkey’s Arrest of German Activist Heightens Nations’ Tensions Foreign, July 20

    Germany urged its citizens to exercise caution when traveling to Turkey and warned that it might cut off export insurance guarantees and other economic aid.

  86. Why Finland’s Basic Income Experiment Isn’t Working Op Ed, July 20

    There is nothing universal about this version of universal basic income.

  87. Central Bankers Play Waiting Game on Inflation Business, July 20

    The European Central Bank and the Bank of Japan have spent large amounts without generating much inflation. Yet they are obliged to keep trying.

  88. As ‘Brexit’ Clock Ticks, U.K. Seems Adrift Foreign, July 20

    Infighting in the governing Conservative Party has raised doubts about the country’s readiness for negotiations on leaving the European Union.

  89. Crime in England and Wales Is Rising at Fastest Rate in a Decade Foreign, July 20

    The overall number of recorded crimes rose by 10 percent, according to a new report, with an 18 percent increase in violent crimes and a 26 percent increase in the murder rate.

  90. At a Family Workshop Near Paris, the ‘Drowned Mona Lisa’ Lives On Foreign, July 20

    The mask of an unknown woman fished out of the Seine in the late 19th century has been a muse for Picasso and other artists.

  91. At a Family Workshop Near Paris, the ‘Drowned Mona Lisa’ Lives On Foreign, July 20

    The mask of an unknown woman fished out of the Seine in the late 19th century has been a muse for Picasso and other artists.

  92. Harry Potter Nerds Rejoice: 2 New ‘History of Magic’ Books Coming This Fall Weekend, July 20

    The books will appear on Oct. 20 as part of a 20th anniversary celebration and exhibition at the British Library. But they aren’t new novels or even plays.

  93. 36 Hours in Baden-Baden, Germany Interactive, July 20

    The Belle Époque meets the Age of Instagram in this historic German spa town on the banks of the Oos River.

  94. Easy Money Saved This Italian City. Soon, It Will Run Out. Business, July 20

    Pistoia’s train factory benefited from the European Central Bank’s bond buying program, which is drawing to a close.

  95. Keeping Up With the Army as It Marched on Its Stomach Insider, July 19

    Giant Thermos jugs on wheels were used to feed American troops in Europe.

  96. In Poland, an Assault on the Courts Provokes Outrage Foreign, July 19

    Polish leaders want to put courts under political control, prompting protests from the opposition, the European Union and three former Polish presidents.

  97. Charlie Gard and Our Moral Confusion Op Ed, July 19

    Where’s the sense or compassion in switching off life support for a baby, but refusing assisted dying for an adult?...

  98. Israeli Student’s Use of Auschwitz Artifacts in an Art Exhibit Prompts a Furor Foreign, July 19

    The student, Rotem Bides, acknowledged collecting items during visits to the former concentration camp, but then denied that they came from within the site.

  99. France’s Top General Resigns in Dispute Over Military Spending Foreign, July 19

    Gen. Pierre de Villiers stepped down after his criticism of President Emmanuel Macron’s plan to cut military spending was leaked to the news media.

  100. Modigliani Exhibit Closes Early Amid Allegations of Fakes Culture, July 19

    Italian prosecutors doubt the authenticity of 21 works attributed to Amedeo Modigliani in an exhibit at the Palazzo Ducale in Genoa.

  101. Citigroup Said to Open Frankfurt Hub as Banks Consider Post-‘Brexit’ Moves Business, July 19

    The American bank is the latest financial company to announce plans to open a European Union outpost in preparation for a future after Britain leaves the bloc.

  102. ‘Where Is the Money?’ Ask Grenfell Tower Victims Still Awaiting Donations Foreign, July 19

    Only about $1 million of some $26 million in donations raised for residents affected by the London tower fire has been distributed, reports say.

  103. Trump and Putin Held a Second, Undisclosed, Private Conversation Foreign, July 18

    There is no official American record of the prolonged discussion between the two presidents on the sidelines of the Group of 20 summit meeting.

  104. Ex-Chairman of Spanish Bank Is Found Dead of a Gunshot Wound Business, July 19

    Miguel Blesa, who had been the chairman of Caja Madrid, was sentenced to prison in February for overseeing a fraudulent credit card scheme while he led the bank.

  105. Car Camping at the Tour de France Insider, July 19

    A Times reporter and a photographer immerse themselves in a largely unseen ritual of watching the Tour — by sleeping two nights in the woods.

  106. BBC Publishes Pay of Top Stars, Revealing Gender Gap Foreign, July 19

    Women made up only one-third of the on-air talent paid at least £150,000 by the broadcaster in the past year.

  107. House Hunting in … Brittany Real Estate, July 19

    Chateaus and other high-end homes are more affordable in Brittany than in other parts of France, although prices have been increasing in recent years.

  108. A Restored Chateau in Brittany Slideshow, July 19

    This eight-bedroom chateau is being sold for $1.6 million.

  109. Bodies of Swiss Couple Buried in Glacier for 75 Years Are Identified Foreign, July 19

    The mystery of what happened to Marcel Dumoulin, a shoemaker, and his wife, Francine, a teacher, had haunted residents of Les Diablerets for decades.

  110. Ukraine Summer Camp: Learning to Fight Video, July 19

    Witness a Ukrainian military summer camp for children outside of Kiev. As the conflict between Ukraine and Russian-backed separatists continues, they are encouraged to prepare to defend their country.

  111. That Devious Plot to ‘Zombify’ Russia: The Fidget Spinner Foreign, July 18

    State-run news outlets in Russia have identified fidget spinners as a potential threat to state security, saying the toys may be a foreign plot to influence young people.

  112. That Devious Plot to ‘Zombify’ Russia: The Fidget Spinner Foreign, July 18

    State-run news outlets in Russia have identified fidget spinners as a potential threat to state security, saying the toys are an attempt to influence young people.

  113. North of Nordic: A Young Chef Invents ‘Neo-Fjordic’ Cuisine Dining, July 18

    Why would an ambitious chef open a restaurant in western Norway, where only 3 percent of the land is arable and the growing season is a blip?...

  114. Ángel María Villar, High-Ranking FIFA Official, Is Arrested in Fraud Inquiry Sports, July 18

    Mr. Villar, the president of the Spanish soccer federation and a FIFA vice president, was detained along with his son, Gorka, and other soccer officials.

  115. The Tate Modern and the Battle for London’s Soul Travel, July 18

    As luxury condos proliferate across London, the evolving Tate Modern provides a model for the city’s public spaces.

  116. Bodies Found in Swiss Glacier Could Solve a Mystery From 1942 Foreign, July 18

    Marcelin and Francine Dumoulin left behind seven children and an enduring mystery when they left home and were never seen again.

  117. ‘Culture of Silence’ Abetted Abuse of at Least 547 German Choir Boys, Inquiry Finds Foreign, July 18

    The children suffered physical and sexual abuse at the music school whose famed Regensburg Cathedral boys choir was directed for decades by Pope Benedict XVI’s brother.

  118. Britain Cracking Down on Gender Stereotypes in Ads Foreign, July 18

    Too many ads objectify women’s bodies or reinforce traditional roles, a report by the British advertising regulator has found.

  119. Russia Issues New Threats in Dispute Over Diplomatic Compounds Foreign, July 18

    Declaring its “patience is still running out,” Moscow reiterated that it reserved the right to retaliate against the United States for its seizure of diplomatic property.

  120. Redefining Nordic Cuisine Slideshow, July 18

    From his restaurant Lysverket in Norway, Christopher Haatuft makes the leap from New Nordic to “neo-fjordic” cuisine.

  121. At the Site of Germany’s Biggest World War II Battle, a Changing View of History Foreign, July 18

    The grave in Seelow, Germany, where tens of thousands of soldiers died in 1945, is a reminder of uneasy German-Russian relations — and the proximity of history.

  122. On Tour’s Mountain Roads, Beer, Baguettes and, Briefly, Bikes Sports, July 18

    Whenever the Tour de France climbs a mountain, it rides into a party that has been raging, sometimes for days.

  123. Wildfires Roar Across Southern Europe Foreign, July 18

    The blaze season is in full swing along the Mediterranean coast, fed by a mixture of strong winds, dry weather and high heat.

  124. The Master of ‘Kompromat’ Believed to Be Behind Trump Jr.’s Meeting Foreign, July 17

    The Russian prosecutor general, Yuri Y. Chaika, a master at smearing rivals with compromising material, is widely considered to have provided the dirt on Hillary Clinton.

  125. How to Dine Well — and Properly — in Another Country Travel, July 18

    Etiquette can vary by destination: use the correct utensils, eat at the right hour and research tipping practices.

  126. At the Tate Modern, Art and Play Video, July 18

    Explore the newest wing of the Tate Modern in London, where experiential work encourages museumgoers to interact with the art.

  127. Mafia in Italy Siphons Huge Sums From Migrant Centers Foreign, July 17

    A swelling migrant population has made running reception centers a source of potential local corruption and mafia penetration, investigators say.

  128. A New Mike Bartlett Play and a ‘Twilight Zone’ Adaptation Are Planned at Almeida Culture, July 17

    Highlights of the Almeida Theater’s 2017-18 season, announced Monday, include “Albion,” a new work by Mr. Bartlett, the author of “King Charles III.”...

  129. 27 Contact Lenses Are Found in Woman’s Eye, Doctors Report Well, July 17

    A medical team in Britain decided to publicize the case to raise awareness about safe contact lens use.

  130. How German Condoms Funded the Russian Revolution Op Ed, July 17

    Lenin’s enemies accused him of taking money from Germany. That’s not quite right.

  131. Israel’s War Against George Soros Op Ed, July 17

    The Israeli prime minister is playing a reckless, cynical game by supporting Hungary’s anti-Semitic attacks on the philanthropist.

  132. The Trouble With Sex Robots Op Ed, July 17

    Sexual consent is a serious enough problem without bots encouraging men to think it’s unnecessary.

  133. A Russian Developer Helps Out the Kremlin on Occasion. Was He a Conduit to Trump? Foreign, July 16

    Aras Agalarov had developed a reputation as a fixer for the Kremlin’s toughest jobs. Did that include trying to pass dirt to Trump’s son and aides?...

  134. Macron Denounces Anti-Zionism as ‘Reinvented Form of Anti-Semitism’ Foreign, July 17

    Joined by Israel’s prime minister, he said the French alone were responsible for the July 1942 roundup near Paris of Jews who were sent to death camps.

  135. Police in Europe Break Up Network Selling Illegal Horse Meat Foreign, July 17

    Sixty-six people have been arrested — all but one in Spain — for selling a product “not suitable for consumption.”...

  136. Birth Pangs, Royal and Otherwise Culture, July 17

    Surrogacy brings challenges, a childless queen is upstaged by her dearest friend, and two writers vie for supremacy — all on London stages this summer.

  137. The ‘Brexit’ Talks, in 200 Words Foreign, July 17

    Britain has until 2019 to negotiate its exit from the European Union. We break down the talks in 200 words.

  138. Refugees Confront the Past Through Art, at a Pop-Up Museum Culture, July 16

    Inside a former prison in Amsterdam, now a haven for asylum seekers, migrants tell their stories and stir up their ghosts.

  139. State Party Takes Aim at Hijabs for Children. Also: Australian Is Shot in U.S., and Julie Bishop on Trump. Foreign, July 16

    The Breakdown: Conversation starters and context, drawn from the day’s news in Australia.

  140. Arson Suspected in Fire in China That Killed at Least 22 Foreign, July 16

    A suspect was arrested in the blaze at a two-story house used as a workers’ dormitory in Jiangsu Province.

  141. Inside the Royal Box at Wimbledon: Astronauts and V.I.P. Strawberries Sports, July 16

    Pulling back the curtain on “one of the most special experiences in sport.”...

  142. Soviet Veteran Who Met With Trump Jr. Is a Master of the Dark Arts Foreign, July 15

    Rinat Akhmetshin, a gregarious, fast-talking man with a sharp sense of humor, has often warned his friends and contacts: “Nothing is secure.”...

  143. Erdogan and Supporters Stage Rally on Anniversary of Failed Coup Foreign, July 16

    The event this weekend was the centerpiece of an elaborate day of pageantry that implicitly placed the president as the hero.

  144. Decimated Muslim Brotherhood Still Inspires Fear. Its Members Wonder Why. Foreign, July 15

    Members of the Islamist movement, many in exile in Turkey, are puzzled to see their once-powerful but beleaguered group at the center of the Qatar crisis.

  145. Saying Farewell to a Store That Changed Shopping Styles, July 15

    Fashion power players share their memories of Colette, the Paris store that is closing after 20 years.

  146. Huge Manafort Payment Reflects Murky Ukraine Politics Foreign, July 15

    How did an organization that reported spending of less than $15 million over two years pay Donald J. Trump’s former campaign chairman $17 million?...

  147. Liu Xiaobo, Chinese Dissident and Nobel Laureate, Is Cremated Foreign, July 15

    The small, muted funeral was attended by his wife under official watch. Mr. Liu’s ashes were later dropped into the sea.

  148. Pakistani Opposition Hopes for Leader’s Removal Over Corruption Case Foreign, July 15

    A Supreme Court hearing stemming from the Panama Papers could end in the removal of Prime Minister Muhammad Nawaz Sharif, but his supporters expect a long and bitter battle.

  149. Couldn’t We Just Trade Presidents? Op Ed, July 14

    American citizens watching Trump’s visit to Paris must have wondered how we got the wrong guy.

  150. France Remembers the Nice Attack: ‘We Will Never Find the Words’ Foreign, July 14

    On Friday, thousands gathered in the Mediterranean city to commemorate the 86 victims killed a year ago on the city’s seaside promenade.