1. Cases grow in Germany, as a national state of emergency is set to expire next month. World, Today

    Infections have increased by 57 percent in the past two weeks, while deaths on average in the same period have increased by 11 percent.

  2. Long Arm of Russian Law Reaches Obscure Siberian Church World, Today

    The arrest of the leader of a small religious group reveals that Russian repression reaches even to the depths of the Siberian forest.

  3. Erdogan Threatens to Expel 10 Western Ambassadors World, Yesterday

    The move follows a statement from the envoys demanding the release of a prominent philanthropist jailed since 2017.

  4. Yesterday’s Covid Vaccine Boosters live blog included one standalone post:
  5. On the Scene: Needle Spiking in the U.K. Interactive, Yesterday

    We're covering the troubling reports of young women who say their drinks have been spiked on nights out.

  6. Turkish Opposition Begins Joining Ranks Against Erdogan World, Yesterday

    With an eye on elections, six parties are working on a plan to end a powerful presidency and return to a parliamentary system.

  7. The Sheikh, the Businessman and a Hacking Mystery on 3 Continents U.S., Yesterday

    A case that began with a feud in the United Arab Emirates, stretched from the U.S. to India and is now playing out in the British courts offers a rare glimpse into the anatomy of a hack-and-leak operation.

  8. Edita Gruberova, Dazzling Soprano With Emotional Power, Dies at 74 Arts, October 22

    A Slovak coloratura, she was a fixture at the opera houses of Vienna and Munich, artfully balancing technical brilliance with deep expression.

  9. Barbados Elects Its First Head of State, Replacing Queen Elizabeth World, October 22

    The country’s Parliament chose Sandra Mason, the governor general, to assume the symbolic title, a decisive move to distance itself from Barbados’s colonial past.

  10. Google said it had successfully ‘slowed down’ European privacy rules, according to lawsuit. Technology, October 22

    The new details came in an unredacted version of a lawsuit filed by Texas and 11 other states.

  11. ‘Needle Spiking’ of Women in Britain Stirs Alarm Over New Kind of Assault World, October 22

    Women are reporting being injected with syringes at crowded clubs in a horrifying variation of dropping pill into drinks. “This is a new depth,’’ said a former chief of police.

  12. Amanda Knox Was Exonerated. That Doesn’t Mean She’s Free. Style, October 22

    Ten years after being cleared of a heinous crime, she is still trying to tell her story on her own terms.

  13. Poland’s Attacks on Rule of Law Leave Europe at Odds With Itself World, October 22

    E.U. leaders are facing an increasingly urgent question: What to do with a member that repeatedly violates a core principle, but refuses to leave the club?

  14. At FIAC Art Fair, Ambitions Are High. Can Sales Keep Pace? Arts, October 22

    Paris wants to rival London as the art world’s European hub. It still has a ways to go.

  15. How the Supply Chain Broke, and Why It Won’t Be Fixed Anytime Soon Business, October 22

    Confession: We didn’t even have a logistics beat before the pandemic. Now we do. Here’s what we’ve learned about the global supply chain disruption.

  16. Angela Merkel Was Right Opinion, October 22

    Opening Germany to a million refugees looks even better in retrospect. 

  17. How Russia Is Cashing In on Climate Change World, October 22

    Global warming may pose grave dangers around the world, but as one tiny Russian town on the Arctic Ocean shows, it can also be a ticket to prosperity.

  18. Rambo, Romeo, Rome: His Posters Capture Films’ Essential Moments World, October 22

    Renato Casaro’s hand-drawn art has hooked movie audiences around the world since the 1950s. Tarantino and Stallone are big fans. One secret to his success? “You can’t cheat.”

  19. Bernard Haitink, Conductor Who Let Music Speak for Itself, Dies at 92 Arts, October 21

    Mr. Haitink, who was closely identified with the Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra in Amsterdam, drew direct, unaffected interpretations of symphonic works and opera.

  20. Queen Elizabeth Was Hospitalized, Palace Discloses World, October 21

    She was discharged on Thursday after undergoing tests the day before and spending the night. The queen, 95, had just canceled a planned trip to Northern Ireland.

  21. The Enduring Appeal of Laura Ashley T Magazine, October 21

    With her floral-print dresses and housewares, the British designer created a romantic and instantly recognizable aesthetic that, decades later, is inspiring a wide range of dressers and brands.

  22. Rise in Cases and Deaths Tests Britain’s Gamble on Few Virus Restrictions World, October 21

    The country’s grand experiment — opening up with hardly any restrictions — is facing its toughest test yet.

  23. Jack Whitehall Will Do Anything to Get to the Glastonbury Festival Movies, October 21

    When he’s not getting fitted on Savile Row or jogging to the “E.T.” score, the actor and comedian can be found in the “Clifford the Big Red Dog” movie.

  24. Travel in Asia has yet to rebound as tourists navigate a patchwork of policies. World, October 21

  25. U.K. Police Charge Suspect in Killing of Lawmaker World, October 21

    Ali Harbi Ali, 25, was accused of murder and preparation of terrorist acts in the killing of David Amess, who was stabbed last week.

  26. A Tour of Italy, and a Century of Stunning Cars Business, October 21

    There’s more to see than Ferrari and Lamborghini, and three museums in the country’s automotive heartland offer a deeper look.

  27. Putin Won’t Go to Glasgow for Climate Conference World, October 20

    President Vladimir V. Putin of Russia may make a speech by video at the United Nations summit, which is seen as pivotal in efforts to stem climate change.

  28. Jens Weidmann, the longtime German central bank chief, will step down. Business, October 20

    A prominent critic of loose fiscal policies, his departure comes amid disagreements with the European Central Bank over its low-interest-rate policies.

  29. En la tierra de ‘El padrino’ prohíben que haya padrinos en Español, October 20

    Una parte de la Iglesia católica en Sicilia ha impuesto una prohibición de tres años en una tradición que, dice, solo ha servido para estrechar los lazos familiares, y del crimen también.

  30. Queen ‘Reluctantly’ Cancels Trip, Citing Medical Advice World, October 20

    Britain’s 95-year-old monarch will not travel to Northern Ireland but is “in good spirits,” Buckingham Palace said.

  31. A Eureka Moment, Recreated in Film Arts, October 20

    The Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, is using modern technology to stir appreciation for ancient artistry — including an Athenian potter’s transformative “discovery” of red.

  32. Boris Johnson Claims a Positive in Britain’s Shortages. Economists Disagree. Business, October 20

    Wages in some industries are rising because employers can’t find enough workers. That’s not a path to long-term growth, analysts say.

  33. Writing About a Past Injustice Helped Her See What Has and Hasn’t Changed Books, October 20

    Nadifa Mohamed is a Booker Prize finalist for her novel “The Fortune Men,” a story about a false accusation and the tragedy that resulted.

  34. Fried Oysters Are Delicious. They’re Even Better at Home. Magazine, October 20

    They’re a seafood-shack favorite, but making them yourself can be an almost fine-dining experience.

  35. 1971: Paris Installs Giant Air Filters to Combat Pollution World, October 20

    Two towers, each measuring 16 and a half feet high, were installed in an area in the east of the city in an experiment to tackle contamination.

  36. La extradición de Alex Saab vuelve a tensar las relaciones entre EE. UU. y Venezuela en Español, October 20

    Mientras el secretario de Estado estadounidense, Antony Blinken, visita la región, la ventana de oportunidad para una resolución diplomática se ha cerrado abruptamente. Por ahora.

  37. Britain Outlines Energy Plans Amid Dimming Prospects for Climate Summit World, October 19

    In an effort to recapture momentum, Prime Minister Boris Johnson announced a host of measures, including plans for a big expansion of electric vehicles, more offshore wind power and greater use of hydrogen.

  38. U.S.-Venezuela Tensions Heat Up Again After Extradition of Maduro Ally U.S., October 19

    As Secretary of State Antony Blinken heads to the region, the window of opportunity for a political resolution has slammed shut. At least for now.

  39. The Latest on U.S. Travel Restrictions Interactive, October 19

    A series of announcements has upended the rules for entry into the United States. Here’s what you need to know.

  40. No Mask Required: The Joys and Fears of Seeing U.K. Theater Now Theater, October 19

    With mask wearing and proof of vaccination not legally required, it’s up to venues and audience members to make their own decisions about coronavirus safety.

  41. Covid deaths soar in Ukraine as the country struggles with fake vaccine certificates. World, October 19

    In the country with the lowest rate of coronavirus vaccination in Europe, the proliferation of fakes threatens to undermine Ukraine’s fight against the virus.

  42. Martin Margiela Is Back Style, October 19

    The influential designer walked away from fashion in 2009, but he didn’t stop creating. Here’s a first look at his new career.

  43. Los países ricos deben asumir el costo si queremos un mundo con cero emisiones netas en Español, October 19

    El desastre climático no respetará fronteras. Si no tomamos medidas globales, todas las naciones pagarán costos enormes. Se nos acaba el tiempo.

  44. On a Pacific Island, Russia Tests Its Battle Plan for Climate Change World, October 19

    President Vladimir V. Putin long dismissed the threat posed by global warming. But fires, disasters and foreign pressure have prompted him to change course.

  45. Boris Johnson Is Playing Another Trick Opinion, October 19

    Britain’s prime minister claims the country is leading the world on climate change. It’s not.

  46. In Norway Attack, ‘Sharp Object,’ Not Arrows, Killed 5, Police Say World, October 18

    The Norwegian police on Monday said that while a hunting bow had been used in last week’s rampage, the victims, four women and a man, were stabbed to death.

  47. Risotto for Beginners Food, October 18

    A new kit from Tasty Ribbon, designed by Fratelli Desideri and the chef Andrea Larossa, offers simple instructions with some high-end garnish.

  48. U.K. Leaders Praise Slain Lawmaker Amid Heightened Security Concerns World, October 18

    Prime Minister Boris Johnson and members of Parliament paid tribute to David Amess, who was fatally stabbed last week.

  49. Apathy and Wariness of Kremlin Leave Russians Unvaccinated World, October 18

    The country hit 1,000 deaths in a 24-hour period for the first time since the pandemic began, reflecting the risks of having a low vaccination rate.

  50. Showdown Over Northern Ireland Has a Key Offstage Player: Biden World, October 18

    As the U.K. and the European Union begin their wrangling over details of trade with Northern Ireland, President Biden has more than a passing interest in the final result.

  51. Russia Breaks Diplomatic Ties With NATO World, October 18

    Moscow’s decision to end its diplomatic mission to the alliance will end a long, post-Cold War experiment in building trust between militaries.

  52. In Hungary’s Heartland, Orban Faces a Unified Challenge to His Rule World, October 18

    The country’s normally fractious opposition has rallied around a conservative mayor who just might be able to oust the authoritarian prime minister after more than a decade.

  53. ‘The Red and the Black’ Is Sumptuous, but Safe Arts, October 18

    Based on the 1830 novel by Stendhal, Pierre Lacotte’s new production for the Paris Opera Ballet is an old-fashioned costume drama.

  54. Lo que los Papeles de Pandora exponen en Español, October 18

    El juego mundial del engaño que han perpetuado los ricos ha erosionado el Estado de derecho. Y la City de Londres tiene un papel crucial en ello.

  55. Nuclear Fusion Edges Toward the Mainstream Business, October 18

    Long-shot money is flowing into start-ups that seek the energy of the stars. Driving the investments is a rising alarm about global warming.

  56. Nearly $7 Million Awarded in First Earthshot Prizes Climate, October 17

    Costa Rica and the city of Milan were among the five winners that each received one million pounds, or nearly $1.4 million, to continue sustainability and conservation efforts during a ceremony in London.

  57. Town Rattled by Bow-and-Arrow Killings Ponders Terrorism and Mental Illness World, October 17

    The police in Norway, initially pointing to Islamic extremism, now say an attacker was “not well, mentally.”

  58. At Axel Springer, Politico’s New Owner, Allegations of Sex, Lies and a Secret Payment Business, October 17

    A high-flying German media giant is ahead on digital media but seems stuck in the past when it comes to the workplace and deal-making.

  59. Jaguars Beat Dolphins to Snap N.F.L.’s Longest Losing Streak Sports, October 17

    Jacksonville Coach Urban Meyer and rookie quarterback won their first game as pros on a 53-yard field goal as time expired, ending the team’s 20-game losing streak.

  60. Fake Polls and Tabloid Coverage on Demand: The Dark Side of Sebastian Kurz World, October 17

    The downfall of Austria’s onetime political Wunderkind put a spotlight on the cozy, sometimes corrupt, relationship between right-wing populists and parts of the news media.

  61. Police Search for Motive in British Lawmaker’s Killing World, October 17

    An attack has rekindled questions about the security of members of Parliament.

  62. How a Stunning Lagoon in Spain Turned Into ‘Green Soup’ World, October 17

    Tons of dead fish have washed ashore in recent years from the Mar Menor, a once-crystalline lagoon on the Mediterranean coast that has become choked with algae. Farm pollution is mostly blamed.

  63. Macron Commemorates 1961 Paris Police Killing of Algerian Protesters World, October 16

    President Emmanuel Macron of France is the country’s first head of state to attend an event marking the deaths, which officials ignored for decades.

  64. With Lawmaker’s Killing, U.K. Confronts a New Episode of Terrorism World, October 16

    The police conducted searches and questioned the suspect as Prime Minister Boris Johnson and other leaders paid respects to David Amess, who was fatally stabbed while meeting with constituents.

  65. What Are Political ‘Surgeries’ in Britain? World, October 16

    The person-to-person meetings with voters give Britons unusually good access to their political representatives. But questions are being asked about whether the tradition can continue.

  66. In the Land of the Godfather Comes a Ban on Them World, October 16

    Part of the Catholic church in Sicily has imposed a three-year prohibition on naming godparents, arguing that the tradition has become merely a way to fortify family ties — and mob ties, too.

  67. U.K. Lawmaker Killed in Stabbing Attack Video, October 15

    David Amess, a Conservative member of Parliament, was fatally stabbed inside a church where he was meeting with constituents in the town of Leigh-on-Sea, about 40 miles east of London.

  68. Opponents of Italy’s Green Pass Stage Demonstrations Video, October 15

    Anti-vaccine activists and opponents of Italy’s new mandate that requires workers to have government-issued proof of vaccination convened sparsely attended and scattered protests around the country’s major cities.

  69. A Year Later, a Schoolteacher’s Beheading Still Haunts France World, October 15

    The killing of Samuel Paty by an 18-year-old Chechen refugee intensified debate over security and immigration, and prompted intense scrutiny of the French secular model.

  70. Italy Puts in Force Tough New Law Requiring Workers to Test or Vaccinate World, October 15

    The rollout went more or less smoothly, with only scattered protests, as the majority of citizens accepted the ‘Green Pass’ as a tolerable sacrifice to stem the Covid pandemic.

  71. Attitudes Toward Masks Around the World Opinion, October 15

    Readers compare how Germany, Australia, France and the United States have been dealing with Covid. Also: Means-testing for social programs; getting even with robocallers.

  72. The Global Allure of Crispy Chicken Food, October 15

    The joys of eating fried chicken are universal, writes Yotam Ottolenghi, and his spin on lemon chicken is sure to satisfy.

  73. How the Nobel Peace Prize Laid Bare the Schism in Russia’s Opposition World, October 15

    Dmitri A. Muratov, a new laureate, engages with the Kremlin, while Aleksei A. Navalny, the most high-profile Putin critic, resists all compromise. The Kremlin capitalizes on the fault line.

  74. Italy Enforces National Health Pass for Entire Work Force Video, October 15

    Italy is the first major European country to require all workers, private and public, to show proof of vaccination, a negative rapid swab test or recent recovery from Covid-19 before returning to offices, schools or hospitals. Employers can verify health passes on a cellphone app.

  75. At Frieze London, the Art World Inches Toward Normalcy Arts, October 15

    The fairs, exhibitions and auctions of “Frieze Week” are in-person events once more. But the art world has changed, and so has Britain.

  76. Protests fizzle as activists fail to galvanize the masses against the new mandate. World, October 15

    While there were scattered protests across Italy on Friday, many in the country appeared to accept the measure as necessary.

  77. The October 15 Italy Covid Green Pass live blog included 10 standalone posts:
  78. Suspect Confesses in Bow-and-Arrow Rampage in Norway World, October 15

    Espen Anderson Brathen has been charged with murder in the deaths of five people after the authorities say he went on a killing spree armed with a hunting bow.

  79. A lab in England issued about 43,000 false negatives on virus tests, U.K. says. World, October 15

    The mistake was described as an “isolated incident attributed to one laboratory,” in a statement released by the U.K. Health Security Agency on Friday.

  80. Longtime U.K. Lawmaker Stabbed to Death in Attack Labeled Terrorism World, October 15

    David Amess, a Conservative member of Parliament, was holding a meeting in his constituency at the time. He is the second politician killed in an attack in just over five years.

  81. The view across Europe: Health passes in some countries, and no requirements in others. World, October 15

    Varying measures reflect domestic politics and potential opposition against such rules.

  82. At Her Home in Suffolk, Olivia Laing Finds Fresh Inspiration T Magazine, October 15

    For the author, the process of creating and tending her garden in the English countryside is akin to that of shaping a book.

  83. Recognition, at Last, After Decades Decolonizing Art Arts, October 15

    Sutapa Biswas is the subject of two major exhibitions in Britain that explore the country’s imperial legacy.

  84. Cybersecurity Experts Sound Alarm on Apple and E.U. Phone Scanning Plans Business, October 14

    A group of researchers said the “dangerous technology” was invasive and not effective at detecting images of child sexual abuse.

  85. Banksy’s Shredding Artwork Is Auctioned for $25.4 Million at Sotheby’s Arts, October 14

    “Love Is in the Bin,” originally titled “Girl With Balloon,” was resold. It had been partially shredded after it was bought at a Sotheby’s auction in 2018.

  86. What’s Behind the Energy Crunch in Britain and Europe Business, October 14

    Natural gas prices have skyrocketed, pressuring manufacturers and households with high energy bills.

  87. Among Chardonnays, Chablis Is Not Better, Just Different Food, October 14

    The 2019 vintage confirms Chablis’s distinctive qualities. As for other chardonnays, blame the winemaker, not the place or the grape.

  88. Greek Reds Have Yet to Have Their Moment. Is Now the Time? Food, October 14

    An importer wondered why Italian wines have caught on more easily. One reason is simply familiarity. Greek reds can be superb but they are unknown.

  89. A History of Modernity That Puts Africa at Center Stage Books, October 14

    “Born in Blackness,” by the former New York Times correspondent Howard W. French, is a deeply researched account of the continent’s often overlooked role in the development of the modern world.

  90. British Museums Face Covid’s Long-Term Effects Arts, October 14

    Months of closures during the pandemic have caused financial havoc for art venues, and many expect to be strapped for years. At the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, the virus’s impact is clear.

  91. Everything Is Getting More Expensive Business, October 14

    Persistently high inflation is a problem for the Fed and the White House.

  92. ‘Noroît’ Review: In a French Vision, Pirates Inhabit a Jacobean Drama Movies, October 14

    When this unusual film, made in 1976 by the French director Jacques Rivette, opens in New York this week, it will be making its official debut here.

  93. Bow-and-Arrow Rampage in Norway Treated as Apparent Terrorist Attack World, October 14

    The police said that they had previously contacted the suspect, a 37-year-old Danish citizen who is believed to have killed five people, over concerns that he had been radicalized.

  94. Henrietta Lacks, Whose Cells Were Taken Without Her Consent, Is Honored by W.H.O. Science, October 13

    In a ceremony in Geneva, the World Health Organization presented an award to the family of Ms. Lacks, whose cancer cells led to world-changing advances in medical and scientific research.

  95. On a Corfu Olive Farm, a Much Longed-For Reunion of Friends T Magazine, October 13

    Since moving to the island full-time, Christina Martini of Ancient Greek Sandals and her husband, Apostolos Porsanidis-Kavvadias, have built a true home, one they enjoy sharing with others.

  96. Putin Suggests Germany Approve Nord Stream 2 to Solve Energy Crisis Business, October 13

    In his most direct comments to date on the contentious Russian pipeline, President Vladimir V. Putin called it an “obvious” way to relieve Europe’s soaring natural gas prices.

  97. Man With Bow and Arrows Kills Five in Norway World, October 13

    As the country went on alert, the police scrambled to investigate an attack in a town 50 miles outside Oslo.

  98. E.U. Offers U.K. Concessions on Northern Ireland. Here’s What the Spat Is About. World, October 13

    Britain is demanding an end to post-Brexit rules known as the Northern Ireland protocol. The European Union sees the rules as a key part of protecting its single market.

  99. U.S. Antigovernment Groups Are Influencing the French Far Right U.S., October 13

    The top French intelligence official, who is visiting Washington this week, said QAnon and other conspiracy theories were spreading to Europe.

  100. Czechs Defeat a Populist, Offering a Road Map for Toppling Strongmen World, October 13

    A wide range of parties in the Czech Republic banded together despite their differences to oppose Andrej Babis, the country’s populist prime minister. Opposition parties in Hungary are hoping to duplicate the feat.

  101. Blackstone will mandate vaccination for some London workers, a rare step in Britain. Business, October 13

    Starting next week, the American private equity firm will take a more forceful approach to vaccines than many other firms in Britain.

  102. John Paul I, Pope for 33 Days in 1978, Will Be Beatified World, October 13

    Pope Francis approved a miracle attributed to the last Italian pope, bringing him a step closer to becoming a saint.

  103. Britain Needs Truckers Fast. We Went to a School Where They Train. World, October 13

    Britain has experienced shortages of gasoline and some foods because of too few drivers. At a military barracks in South London, trainees are learning how to maneuver trucks through streets and highways.

  104. Truck Drivers Train to Navigate the 'Battlefield' of the Streets Interactive, October 13

    A truck driver shortage is causing supply problems in Britain. Here's why, and what it takes to drive a rig.

  105. Squid Game Ahead? No, Just Directions, British Police Explain World, October 13

    The police in England clarified that a highway sign featuring symbols that also appear on the hit Netflix series merely indicated a detour.

  106. EA Sports Is Planning for a FIFA Without FIFA Sports, October 13

    The end of a long and profitable relationship with soccer’s governing body would mean renaming one of the most popular video games of all time.

  107. Bricks Return With Style in New High-End Buildings Real Estate, October 13

    Tired, perhaps, of the familiar glass buildings around New York City, developers are getting creative with custom-designed brickwork.

  108. ‘Adapt or Die,’ U.K. Environment Agency Warns on Climate Change World, October 13

    With more extreme weather events expected to bring floods and droughts, the body urged world leaders to focus on mitigating the effects of global warming.

  109. Rich Countries Must Bear the Cost if We Can Ever Hope to Achieve a Net-Zero World Opinion, October 13

    Rich countries must bear the cost if we can ever hope to achieve a net-zero world.

  110. E.U. Pledges $1.15 Billion in Afghan Aid as U.S. Talks to Taliban U.S., October 12

    Europe and America are offering stopgap humanitarian aid for a country on the brink of collapse, but larger decisions about the new Taliban government remain on hold.

  111. Paddy Moloney, Piper Who Led Revival of Irish Music, Dies at 83 Arts, October 12

    The Chieftains, the band he fronted for nearly 60 years, toured the world, collaborated with rock stars and helped spark a musical renaissance.

  112. Grada Kilomba’s Rituals of Resistance Arts, October 12

    The Portuguese artist and psychoanalyst examines postcolonial trauma in her U.S. debut in Brooklyn. The stakes are universal, she says.

  113. Britain Escalates Dispute With E.U. Over Northern Ireland World, October 12

    Britain’s Brexit minister is demanding an overhaul of an agreement on trade rules for Northern Ireland.

  114. Britain’s Covid Missteps Cost Thousands of Lives, Inquiry Finds World, October 12

    Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s slowness last year to impose a lockdown and institute widespread testing had tragic results, according to a parliamentary report.

  115. E.U. Plans $1.15 Billion in Aid to Stabilize Afghanistan Region World, October 12

    “We need to do it fast,” a European leader declared, announcing an aid package for Afghanistan and its neighbors.

  116. Neil LaBute Seeks ‘The Answer to Everything’ in Germany Theater, October 12

    The American playwright’s first new play since he parted ways with his theater in 2018 during the #MeToo movement finds a stage far from New York.

  117. Rise of a Far-Right Pundit Is Scrambling French Politics World, October 12

    Éric Zemmour, an anti-immigrant writer and TV commentator, is surging in opinion polls before presidential elections next year — and he is not yet a candidate.

  118. Should Gifted Students Be in Separate Classes? Opinion, October 12

    The debate over gifted-and-talented programs. Also: Moderna's chairman responds; "illiberal democracy" in Hungary - and the U.S.?

  119. An Ocean Away, I Found Some Common Sense on Mask Wearing Opinion, October 12

    A look at life in Germany, where common-sense Covid measures aren’t politicized.

  120. Jimmy Neary, Whose Irish Pub Became a Power Brokers’ Hub, Dies at 91 New York, October 12

    Opening on St. Patrick’s Day, 1967, Neary’s attracted politicians, media players, archbishops and more, drawn as much by Mr. Neary himself as by the lamb chops.

  121. France to invest in small nuclear reactors and green energy projects. Business, October 12

    A plan outlined by President Emmanuel Macron commits 30 billion euros to finance crucial industries and cut greenhouse emissions.

  122. The October 12 Covid Delta Variant Vaccines live blog included one standalone post:
  123. A Designer Who Finds Beauty in Decay T Magazine, October 12

    In a Warsaw warehouse, Marcin Rusak turns decomposing plant material into polished pieces that degrade over time.

  124. ‘¿Podemos confiar en ellos una vez más?’: la Iglesia católica de Francia enfrenta un momento decisivo en Español, October 12

    Los abusos a más de 200.000 menores por parte del clero en las últimas siete décadas han sacudido al país y a la que fue un pilar de la sociedad francesa.

  125. CureVac has withdrawn its Covid vaccine application to European regulators. Health, October 12

    The German company will also terminate an advance purchase agreement with the European Commission for 405 million doses of the vaccine.

  126. Cuando los migrantes mueren en el mar, Martín Zamora los lleva a casa en Español, October 12

    El propietario de una funeraria ubicada cerca de Gibraltar ha creado un inusual servicio para los familiares de quienes se ahogan tratando de llegar a Europa.

  127. Countries around the globe turn to vaccine mandates to fight coronavirus. World, October 12

    The number of activities available to the unvaccinated is shrinking, and the pressure to get shots is growing.

  128. The Body Collector of Spain: When Migrants Die at Sea, He Gets Them Home World, October 12

    Martín Zamora, the owner of a funeral parlor near Gibraltar, has found an unusual line of business among the relatives of those who drown trying to reach Europe.

  129. Bernard Tapie, French Tycoon, Actor and Politician, Dies at 78 World, October 11

    His larger-than-life career, flamboyant personality and ongoing legal struggles made him one of the best-known personalities in France.

  130. Clear Differences Remain Between France and U.S., French Minister Says World, October 11

    Finance Minister Bruno Le Maire said the two countries remained at odds over China and various security issues, despite effective cooperation on overhauling the international tax system.

  131. A Nazi Legacy Haunts a Museum’s New Galleries Arts, October 11

    The Kunsthaus Zurich built an extension to display masterpieces from a private Swiss collection. But critics say the works are tainted by the source of their owner’s wealth.

  132. One in five of England’s most critically ill Covid patients are unvaccinated pregnant women, a study finds. World, October 11

    Health officials say the risks from getting Covid-19 are far greater than any potential side effects from the vaccine.

  133. The Temporary Truce on the Debt Ceiling Opinion, October 11

    Maneuvering over the debt; Indigenous Peoples' Day; China's economy; border crisis; a course in the Beatles; a quieter SoHo; advice, wanted or not.

  134. A Modernist Gem in Paris, Meticulously Restored T Magazine, October 11

    Since purchasing a 1920s townhouse by Robert Mallet-Stevens, the art and antiques dealer Éric Touchaleaume has been deeply faithful to the architect’s original vision.

  135. Agony and Ecstasy on the Scottish Archipelago of St. Kilda Travel, October 11

    The 85-mile boat ride through rough seas left some of us huddling in discomfort. But the scenery on the remote and windswept islands was otherworldly.

  136. En Francia, los futuros agricultores son expertos en tecnología y quieren los fines de semana libres en Español, October 11

    Una escuela poco convencional quiere atraer a un nuevo público a la agricultura francesa y ayudar a las fincas a obtener dividendos.

  137. The City of London Is Hiding the World’s Stolen Money Opinion, October 11

    Together with its territories overseas, Britain is instrumental in a global game of deceit.

  138. Austrian Political Scandal Leaves Europe’s Conservatives in Need of New Path World, October 10

    Chancellor Sebastian Kurz was young, adept at social media and unafraid to borrow from populists, but in his downfall, some see “the collapse of a new narrative” for European conservatives.

  139. Are the Jets and Giants Watchable Yet? Sports, October 10

    With the Jets losing to the Atlanta Falcons in London after their first win of the season and the Cowboys easily cruising to a win over the Giants, our experts evaluated the teams’ prospects.

  140. After Killings, U.K. Asks: Should Misogyny Be a Hate Crime? World, October 10

    Prime Minister Boris Johnson says an emphatic no, but rights groups argue that it would add an extra layer of protection for women who face violence at the hands of men.

  141. Populist Leader of Czech Republic Narrowly Defeated in Election World, October 9

    The results suggest that the populist wave in Eastern and Central Europe is receding, stalled by the growing unity of its opponents and a crisis of confidence after the defeat of the former U.S. president.