T/mid-atlantic

  1. A Philadelphia Hospital Remains Closed as Talks Between the Owner and City Fall Apart U.S., March 27

    Hahnemann University Hospital could hold 500 patients with the coronavirus. But city officials said they could not pay the nearly $1 million a month the owner has requested.

  2. A Ban on Religious Garb in Public Opinion, March 26

    The nonprofit Becket — Religious Liberty for All discusses the Quebec case and its American counterpart. Also: Two stories about birthdays.

  3. House Tour | Adam Wallacavage Video, March 25

    The artist, best known for his handmade octopus chandeliers, shows off his Victorian Gothic brownstone in South Philadelphia.

  4. As States Delay Primaries, June 2 Is Suddenly a Big Tuesday on the Calendar U.S., March 25

    As many as 12 states may hold primaries on June 2, which now carries the biggest delegate haul since Super Tuesday. That could change how the rest of the Democratic race plays out.

  5. At Kobe Bryant’s High School, Coronavirus Suspends Already Tough Basketball Season Sports, March 20

    Lower Merion High School in suburban Philadelphia lost its most famous alumnus in January and now has probably lost its basketball season to the pandemic.

  6. White House to Cancel In-Person Meeting of G7, Citing Coronavirus Outbreak U.S., March 19

    President Trump will conduct the high-profile diplomatic gathering by teleconference instead, a White House official said.

  7. How Are We Supposed to Vote During a Pandemic? Opinion, March 19

    There are ways to prevent a crisis of public health from becoming a crisis of democracy.

  8. A Baltimore Barber Who’s With His Clients Through Life, and Death U.S., March 17

    Antoine Dow helps bring dignity to young black men whose lives were cut short by gun violence.

  9. How Two Children Are Keeping Their Father’s Design Legacy Alive T Magazine, March 16

    A pair of Pennsylvania homes constructed by the Japanese-American furniture designer George Nakashima have become an enduring testament to midcentury folk craft.

  10. A Sunday Without Church: In Crisis, a Nation Asks, ‘What Is Community?’ U.S., March 15

    Canceled religious services are another symbol of a lost chance to be still, to breathe and to gather together.

  11. Philadelphia Police Officer Is Killed in a Shooting While Trying to Arrest a Suspect U.S., March 13

    Cpl. James O’Connor was shot through a closed door while serving an arrest warrant near a church in Northeast Philadelphia. Two people involved in the shooting were injured.

  12. Undaunted, Asia Week Forges Ahead Arts, March 12

    The auctions are postponed, but with gallery shows, museum exhibitions and even highlights from the auctions still on view, Asia Week goes on.

  13. A Second Life for Flowers Opinion, March 10

    As a form of therapy, arranging gently used blooms is enriching the lives of older and marginalized people.

  14. In 1918, It Wasn’t the Coronavirus. It Was the Flu. Arts, March 8

    The “Spanish flu” pandemic, the subject of a new, ongoing exhibit at the Mütter Museum, killed tens of millions of people worldwide.

  15. CPAC Attendee Has the Coronavirus, Officials Say U.S., March 7

    The Conservative Political Action Conference was attended last week by President Trump, Vice President Mike Pence and other administration officials.

  16. In Biden’s Hometown, Trump Says He’s Ready to Face Off Against Him U.S., March 5

    The president, at an event hosted by Fox News, ridiculed the former vice president and said he was shifting his focus from Bernie Sanders.

  17. When a Drug Study Abruptly Ends, Volunteers Are Left to Cope Health, March 3

    A participant might commit months or years to a drug trial, only to see it vanish overnight.

  18. Is This Coronavirus ‘the Big One’? Opinion, February 29

    For decades, experts’ warnings to prepare have gone unheeded.