1. A Plan to Mine the Minnesota Wilderness Hit a Dead End. Then Trump Became President. Climate, Yesterday

    The project’s reversal of fortunes has angered environmentalists and focused attention on an unusual connection between a Chilean billionaire and President Trump’s family.

  2. Jan Meyers, a Kansas Republican ‘First’ in Congress, Dies at 90 U.S., June 24

    The first woman from her party to be elected to the House from her state, Ms. Meyers was a moderate who backed abortion rights and gun control.

  3. How Elizabeth Warren Learned to Fight U.S., June 24

    She was Betsy to her mother, who expected her to marry. Liz to fellow high school debaters, whom she regularly beat. Now, the lessons of an Oklahoma childhood are center stage in the presidential race.

  4. A New Test for Pete Buttigieg: Does He Feel Their Pain? U.S., June 24

    Mr. Buttigieg is a technocrat trained in performance management. But his response to a fatal police shooting in South Bend, Ind., has raised questions about his ability to forge personal connections.

  5. Trump Promised a Manufacturing Renaissance. What Happens in 2020 in Places That Lost Those Jobs? U.S., June 24

    Donald J. Trump carried several key states on a vow to end manufacturing job losses. That has not happened.

  6. Familiar Operas Are Stunningly Fresh in English Arts, June 24

    With “Rigoletto” and “The Coronation of Poppea,” Opera Theater of St. Louis remains committed to presenting works in translation.

  7. ‘Our Small Towns Are Toppling Like Dominoes’: Why We Should Cut Some Farmers a Check Opinion, June 24

    For pennies a meal, the federal government can incentivize better environmental services.

  8. Buttigieg Faces Pointed Questions and Jeers at Town Hall Video, June 24

    Mayor Pete Buttigieg of South Bend, Ind., took questions about the city’s response to a fatal police shooting of a black man by a white officer. The Democratic presidential candidate has been struggling with low support from African-American voters.

  9. The Chef Curtis Duffy Plans His Next Chicago Restaurant Food, June 24

    Mr. Duffy and Michael Muser, who left the acclaimed Grace in 2017, say their new place, Ever, will be more opulent.

  10. At Town Hall, Pete Buttigieg Confronts Tensions Around South Bend Police Shooting U.S., June 23

    The fatal shooting last week of a black man by a South Bend police officer has tested Mr. Buttigieg’s leadership at a critical time for his campaign.

  11. ‘Stop Repeating History’: Plan to Keep Migrant Children at Former Internment Camp Draws Outrage U.S., June 22

    Demonstrators called the government’s plan to house 1,400 unaccompanied migrant children a return to a shameful past.

  12. How Many Times Does a River Have to Burn Before It Matters? Climate, June 22

    When Cleveland’s Cuyahoga caught fire, it was as much about urban blight as environmental crisis.

  13. Pete Buttigieg Leaves Campaign Trail After Fatal Police Shooting. Reality Rears Its Head. U.S., June 21

    Mr. Buttigieg, the mayor of South Bend, Ind., attended a heated protest following the shooting of a black man by the police there.

  14. Jussie Smollett Case to Be Investigated by Special Prosecutor Arts, June 21

    The new prosecutor will review why the charges of faking a hate crime were dropped against the actor, and will be able to reopen the case if necessary.

  15. Last-Minute Laws Took Democrats’ Power. Court Says That’s Fine. U.S., June 21

    The laws, rushed through before Democrats took office as governor and attorney general of Wisconsin, drew large protests. The State Supreme Court said the special session was legal.

  16. Farms Have Folded. But the Dairy Breakfast Must Go On. U.S., June 21

    Thousands of people in Wisconsin visit farms each June for a tradition known as the dairy breakfast. In one county where the industry struggles, two families kept the breakfast going.

  17. ‘I Just Had to Do My Emotional Homework’: How a 30-Year-Old Wrote a Family Saga Books, June 21

    Claire Lombardo, whose debut novel “The Most Fun We Ever Had” follows a family shaken by secrets, talks about shifting from social work to fiction and how she wrote about what she doesn’t know.

  18. Jesuit School, Defying Archdiocese, Refuses to Remove Teacher in Same-Sex Marriage U.S., June 21

    Brebeuf Jesuit Preparatory School learned Thursday that the Archdiocese of Indianapolis would no longer recognize it as a Catholic school.

  19. He’s Your Destiny. Just Be Patient. Style, June 21

    A tarot card reader said my ex would come back to me in three years. Until then, I was supposed to have relationships that fail.

  20. Whataburger Got Sold to Chicago. Texas Is Flipping Out. U.S., June 20

    Texas is reeling from the news that a Chicago investment firm is acquiring a majority stake in the Texas-born fast-food chain Whataburger.

  21. 72 Philadelphia Officers Benched After Offensive Social Media Posts U.S., June 20

    Officers accused of making racist, dehumanizing or otherwise biased posts were placed on administrative duty in Philadelphia and barred from presenting cases to prosecutors in St. Louis.

  22. 72 Philadelphia Officers Benched After Offensive Social Media Posts U.S., June 20

    Officers accused of making racist, dehumanizing or otherwise biased posts were placed on administrative duty in Philadelphia and barred from presenting cases to prosecutors in St. Louis.

  23. The Supreme Court Is Showing an Instinct for Self-Preservation, at Least Until Next Year’s Election Opinion, June 20

    The court has passed on contentious cases about abortion and the rights of same-sex couples. Will it now drop the census case?

  24. The Supreme Court Is Showing an Instinct for Self-Preservation, at Least Until Next Year’s Election Opinion, June 20

    The court has passed on contentious cases about abortion and the rights of same-sex couples. Will it now drop the census case?

  25. ‘These People Aren’t Coming From Norway’: Refugees in a Minnesota City Face a Backlash U.S., June 20

    As more Somali refugees arrive in St. Cloud, white anti-immigration activists have pressed an increasingly explicit anti-Muslim agenda.

  26. A New Lincoln Bible, From a Mantel to a Presidential Library U.S., June 19

    The Bible, given to a friend of Lincoln’s after his death, has remained out of sight, passed along from one generation to another, unknown to the vast array of scholars who have studied his life.

  27. Buttigieg Tells Police Recruits of the Burden of Racial Injustice U.S., June 19

    The mayor of South Bend, Ind., continues to confront a crisis involving the shooting of a black resident by a white officer.

  28. Does Iowa Deserve Its Outsized Influence? Opinion, June 19

    As politicians swarm the state, readers debate whether we should reconfigure the caucus and primary system.

  29. Reparations Are Rare in America, but They Have Been Paid Before U.S., June 19

    With a renewed focus on reparations for slavery, what lessons can be drawn from payments to victims of other historical injustices in America?

  30. Reparations Are Rare in America, but They Have Been Paid Before U.S., June 19

    With a renewed focus on reparations for slavery, what lessons can be drawn from payments to victims of other historical injustices in America?

  31. Joy Harjo Is Named U.S. Poet Laureate Books, June 19

    The Oklahoma-born writer, a member of the Muscogee Creek Nation, is the first Native American to hold the post.

  32. Camp Getaways for the Whole Family Travel, June 19

    Why should your children have all of the fun?

  33. Michigan Woman Drove Car With 2 Daughters Into River, Killing All 3, Police Say U.S., June 18

    The authorities are trying to piece together what led to the deaths of the woman and her twin daughters, whose bodies were found in the Kalamazoo River.

  34. The G.O.P.’s Other Gender Gap Opinion, June 18

    Why do Republicans in Congress have so much trouble increasing the number of women in their ranks?

  35. Buttigieg Facing Test of Leadership After Shooting in South Bend U.S., June 18

    The shooting of a black resident by a white police officer has revived scrutiny of Mr. Buttigieg’s sometimes strained relationships with the black community.

  36. Frank Lloyd Wright Trust Plans Visitor Center at His Home and Studio Arts, June 18

    A new educational space that can accommodate lectures and classes is planned adjacent to the popular attraction in Oak Park, Ill.

  37. Pete Buttigieg’s Complicated History With the Police and African-Americans U.S., June 18

    Mr. Buttigieg pulled himself off the presidential campaign trail this week after a police officer in South Bend shot and killed a black man. Here’s some context.

  38. If It’s Sunday in Southeastern Indiana, Order the Fried Chicken Food, June 18

    Doused in pepper, salt and history, the region’s signature dish is a staple of after-church dinners, and a fine reason for a road trip.

  39. Cities Start to Question an American Ideal: A House With a Yard on Every Lot Interactive, June 18

    Rising concerns about housing affordability, racial inequality and climate change are causing cities nationwide to re-examine their attachment to the detached house.

  40. Pete Buttigieg Leaves Campaign Trail After Police Killing of Black Man in South Bend U.S., June 17

    “I know that whenever an incident like this happens, there is tremendous hurt that can come about,” said Mr. Buttigieg, the mayor, as he returned to the city.

  41. Former F.B.I. Agent Is Indicted in a Case Involving St. Louis’s Prosecutor U.S., June 17

    The agent was hired to help investigate accusations against the former governor of Missouri. He is charged with perjury and tampering with evidence in the case.

  42. This School District Has a Way to Combat Vaping: Random Nicotine Tests U.S., June 17

    “We are really wanting this to be a preventive, proactive measure,” said the superintendent of the school district in Nebraska.

  43. Why Joe Biden Thinks He Can Ignore His Many Democratic Rivals U.S., June 17

    Mr. Biden is betting that his widespread name recognition and early poll results free him to focus on President Trump — and brush off his 22 Democratic opponents.

  44. The Youngest Child Separated From His Family at the Border Was 4 Months Old U.S., June 16

    Baby Constantin spent five months of his first year in a foster home. His family got a painful look at America’s experiment with family separation as an immigration policy.

  45. As Downtowns Prosper, Voters Ask Mayors: What About My Neighborhood? U.S., June 16

    In places like Kansas City, a growing gap between a booming downtown and struggling neighborhoods can breed resentment. Both candidates in the city’s mayoral election have promised to address it.

  46. The Wrenching ‘Fire Shut Up in My Bones’ Becomes an Opera Arts, June 16

    This new work, with music by Terence Blanchard and a libretto by Kasi Lemmons, is a bold and affecting adaptation of Charles Blow’s memoir.

  47. Americans Need More Neighbors Opinion, June 15

    A big idea in Minneapolis points the way for other cities desperately in need of housing.

  48. The End for a Michigan City’s High School? ‘It Would Kill the Whole Community’ U.S., June 15

    Residents of Benton Harbor say they know their schools are ailing, but they see racial bias in plans to close their main high school.

  49. A Vivid Tale of Father and Son U.S., June 14

    A Somali immigrant struggles to grasp his child’s imprisonment.

  50. Cleveland Is Paying $225,000 to a Man Who Burned the American Flag U.S., June 14

    Gregory L. Johnson claims police officers violated his rights after his act of protest. Those rights were established 30 years ago in a Supreme Court case that bears his name.

  51. El niño más pequeño que el gobierno de Trump ha separado de sus padres Universal, June 14

    Mira la nueva serie televisiva de The New York Times en FX y Hulu

  52. Kansas Supreme Court Signs Off on Increased Education Spending U.S., June 14

    Almost a decade into a fight over education funding, the state’s highest court declared Friday that Kansas finally was spending enough money on its public schools.

  53. ‘The Weekly’: The Youngest Known Child Separated From His Family by the Trump Administration The Weekly, June 14

  54. The Youngest Known Child Separated From His Family by the Trump Administration The Weekly, June 14

    Watch our new TV series from The New York Times on FX and Hulu

  55. ‘I Live This Every Day’: Portraits of Pride in Iowa U.S., June 14

    Eight months before the all-important Iowa caucuses, revelers came to the state’s capital to celebrate Pride — and to hear presidential candidates speak about issues that matter to them.

  56. The St. Louis Prosecutor Went After the Establishment. Now the Tables Are Turned. U.S., June 14

    Kimberly Gardner was one of a wave of prosecutors who promised to change the system. For them, winning election was the easy part.

  57. Agriculture Dept. Announces Plan to Move Economists to Kansas City Region U.S., June 13

    The relocation plan follows criticism from career staff members who have been fearful about their jobs being moved and who have speculated that the Trump administration is trying to stifle research.

  58. They Like Joe Biden in Iowa. For Now. (Many Voters Are Still Looking.) U.S., June 13

    Interviews across Iowa indicate Mr. Biden’s early lead comes from familiarity, nostalgia for the Obama years and strategic calculations about who can win, not just from enthusiasm for his campaign vision.

  59. Joe Biden’s Lead in Iowa Polls Might Be More Fragile Than It Looks U.S., June 13

    Interviews across Iowa indicate Mr. Biden’s early lead comes from familiarity, nostalgia for the Obama years and strategic calculations about who can win, not just from enthusiasm for his vision.

  60. Flint Water Prosecutors Drop Criminal Charges, With Plans to Keep Investigating U.S., June 13

    Prosecutors abruptly dismissed cases against state and local officials in the drinking water crisis that has plagued Flint for years.

  61. The Corn Is as High as Donald Trump’s Tie Opinion, June 12

    Sleepy Joe versus insomniac Don.

  62. Inside the Elementary School Where Drug Addiction Sets the Curriculum U.S., June 12

    About half of the student body at one Ohio elementary school has witnessed drug use at home. Educators spend time every day teaching the children how to cope.

  63. Biden and Trump Trade Insults in Iowa Video, June 12

    During their rallies in Iowa on Tuesday, President Trump and former Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr. spent time speaking on how the other is unfit to lead the country.

  64. $180,000 Homes in New York, Indiana and Wisconsin Real Estate, June 12

    A former schoolhouse in Andes, a 1923 brick house in South Bend, and an 1892 bungalow in Milwaukee.

  65. What You Get for $180,000 Slideshow, June 12

    A former schoolhouse in Andes, N.Y.; a 1923 brick house in South Bend, Ind.; and an 1892 bungalow in Milwaukee.

  66. Take the Iowa Caucuses. Please. Opinion, June 11

    This is no way to pick a presidential nominee.

  67. Your Child Bullied Someone? That’ll Cost You $313. U.S., June 11

    A Wisconsin city is due to vote next week on a bill that would impose fines on parents whose children bully others, a measure several municipalities have already tried.

  68. Sprint and T-Mobile Merger Faces New Hurdle With Lawsuit by States Business, June 11

    Ten attorneys general filed a federal lawsuit to block the $26 billion deal between the third- and fourth-largest wireless carriers in the United States.

  69. Trump and Biden Get Personal in Iowa Skirmish U.S., June 11

    President Trump and former Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr., who increasingly see each other as political foils, traded attacks as they traveled to the battleground state.

  70. With Most States Under One Party’s Control, America Grows More Divided U.S., June 11

    It is the first time in more than a century that all but one state legislature is dominated by a single party, and lawmakers have pushed in opposite directions.

  71. An Archbishop Could Become a Saint. But First, His Body Must Be Moved. New York, June 11

    After a bitter public tussle, the body of Archbishop Fulton Sheen, which is entombed in Manhattan, will be moved to Peoria, Ill., where he is revered as a native son.

  72. Trump Needs a Target to Stay Interested in His Campaign. For Now, It’s Biden. U.S., June 10

    On Tuesday, President Trump will engage with the former vice president, if indirectly, for the first time during the 2020 campaign when they both make appearances in Iowa.

  73. Missouri’s Last Abortion Clinic Wins Temporary Reprieve in the Courts U.S., June 10

    A St. Louis judge issued a preliminary injunction that will keep the state’s only abortion clinic open. The state has until June 21 to make a decision on the facility’s license.

  74. Electric Truck Company Workhorse Gets Needed Cash Infusion Business, June 10

    The company raised $25 million to help it complete orders and was not intended to go toward a proposed purchase of a General Motors plant in Ohio.

  75. Solving a Boomtown Mystery Opinion, June 10

    Why are some small towns thriving?

  76. Jury Finds Oberlin College Libeled a Bakery and Awards $11 Million in Damages U.S., June 10

    The verdict raised questions about the responsibility of colleges to police students’ speech and behavior, as well as broader First Amendment issues.

  77. Democrats Descend on Iowa for a Chance to Break Through U.S., June 9

    Nineteen presidential candidates visited the state this weekend, talking to voters and trying to grab a moment to distinguish themselves.

  78. Biden Retains Lead in Iowa Poll, but Warren and Buttigieg Gain U.S., June 8

    Joseph R. Biden Jr. leads in a poll of likely Iowa caucusgoers, but Elizabeth Warren and Pete Buttigieg have made clear gains to join Bernie Sanders in a virtual three-way tie for second place.

  79. Amid Deaths and Violations at Cleveland Jail, Ohio Governor Plans to Increase Oversight U.S., June 8

    Gov. Mike DeWine called for Ohio’s Bureau of Adult Detention to increase its staff to enable more frequent state inspections of local jails.

  80. Detroit Man Charged in 3 Killings Targeted L.G.B.T. People, Officials Say U.S., June 8

    An 18-year-old man fatally shot three people and injured two others in a Detroit home last month, prosecutors said.

  81. Life Begins at Conception (Except When That’s Inconvenient for Republicans) Opinion, June 8

    It’s almost as if abortion bans aren’t actually about “life” at all.

  82. How Black Students Challenged the Racism at Their High School U.S., June 8

    There was viral outrage online, and the story could have ended there. But it didn’t.

  83. In Chicago’s Vibrant Theater Scene, Two Tales of One City Arts, June 7

    A huge new literary adaptation and a tiny old melodrama both find a place in a healthy cultural ecosystem.

  84. A Cleveland River Once Oozed and Burned. It’s Now a Hot Spot. Travel, June 7

    The Cuyahoga River burst into flames for the last time in 1969. As tourism climbs, the city celebrates the river’s rebound 50 years later.

  85. Few Talked About Race at This School. Then a Student Posted a Racist Slur. U.S., June 7

    When white students at a Minnesota school posted a slur to Snapchat, black classmates demanded action. Their efforts led to uncomfortable conversations about race.

  86. Taking the Future of Manufacturing Into High Schools Education, June 7

    A number of secondary schools around the world offer robotics programs to prepare students for industries being transformed by automation.

  87. The Car Industry Is Under Siege Business, June 6

    Fiat Chrysler and Renault’s attempt to join forces was a response to turmoil in the auto industry, which accounts for much of the world’s factory jobs.

  88. Which States Will Be Hit Hardest by Trump’s Tariffs on Mexico Business, June 5

    Tariffs on Mexican imports will ripple across the United States and could cause significant pain for consumers and businesses, even those far from the southwestern border.

  89. Ohio Doctor Charged With Killing 25 Patients in Fentanyl Overdoses U.S., June 5

    The authorities accused the doctor of deliberately prescribing fatal doses of the powerful opioid to critical-care patients. He pleaded not guilty.

  90. Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders: Two Liberals Aiming for the Same Target U.S., June 5

    As Ms. Warren emerges from Mr. Sanders’s shadow, the two standard-bearers of the progressive base find themselves competing for voters, and donors.

  91. Ford Is Fined in China as Trade Fight With U.S. Rages Business, June 5

    A $25 million fine for anticompetitive practices appears to make the Detroit automaker the latest company to be singled in the U.S.-China economic clash.

  92. $1.8 Million Homes in Connecticut, California and Michigan Real Estate, June 5

    An expansive farmhouse in Litchfield County, a Mediterranean-style home in San Francisco and a Tudor-style estate in a Detroit suburb.

  93. Wherever You Are, There’s a State Park Nearby Travel, June 5

    There are 8,565 of them across the country, meaning a place to take a hike, fire up some s’mores or simply recharge is often just around the corner. In a year of traveling, we visited 53 of them.

  94. You Don’t Have to Turn on Your Oven for This Delicious Beet Dip Magazine, June 5

    Let the beets’ best qualities — mild earthiness and vegetal sweetness — shine.

  95. In ‘Ms. Blakk for President,’ a Winning Losing Campaign Theater, June 4

    Based on real events, the Steppenwolf Theater Company’s new play tells the story of a Chicago drag queen who throws her fabulous hat into the ring.

  96. With or Without a Stanley Cup, the Blues Will Lose Their Voice Sports, June 4

    After 19 years of singing the national anthem at Blues games, Charles Glenn is retiring because his multiple sclerosis commands more of his attention.

  97. Fish Cannons, Koi Herpes and Other Tools to Combat Invasive Carp Science, June 4

    Researchers are experimenting with a Rube Goldberg-esque mix of tactics to control hearty, nonnative swimmers that re-engineer nutrient-rich Midwest waters.

  98. Flint Water Prosecutors Seize Former Michigan Governor’s Cellphone U.S., June 3

    Rick Snyder, who led the state during Flint’s water crisis, was named in a search warrant. He has not been charged with a crime.

  99. Donald M. Fraser, Lawmaker Who Bared a South Korea Plot, Dies at 95 Obituaries, June 3

    Mr. Fraser, who later served as mayor of Minneapolis, led House hearings that exposed a bribery conspiracy by South Korean intelligence agents and the Rev. Sun Myung Moon.

  100. At G.M., a ‘Sense of Optimism, Not Despair’ Opinion, June 3

    The view from Detroit: “It is true that compact car sales have declined across the industry. But a lot of things are going right in this country and at G.M.”

  101. In the Midwest, Relentless Floods Dredge Up ‘Shadow’ of 1993 U.S., June 3

    The Great Flood of 1993, one of the worst in American history, left entire towns ravaged. With heavy spring rains and saturated soil, some fear a repeat.

  102. A Life Upended by a G.M. Plant Closing Opinion, June 2

    Readers react to a profile of Rick Marsh, who has lost confidence in the political system after losing his auto manufacturing job.

  103. On Chicago’s Stages, Women With Problems Theater, June 2

    Working opposite ends of the volume spectrum, two musicals, the new “Six” and a reinterpreted “Next to Normal,” find their levels.

  104. ‘He’s a Good Man’: Jim Jordan Finds Support at Home in Ohio State Abuse Scandal U.S., June 2

    An investigation at Ohio State University revealed that coaches had inklings of a team doctor’s sexual abuse. But Representative Jim Jordan’s denials are assuaging his constituents.

  105. When Detroit Was on Top of the Sports World Sports, June 1

    Boston is attempting to join 1936 Detroit as the only American city to hold titles in three major sports at once.

  106. Fading Memories of When Motown Was No. 1 Sports, June 1

    All four of Detroit’s major sports teams reside within the city limits now. They have something else in common: They’re all trying to recapture championship glory.

  107. ‘You Don’t Have to Be in Des Moines.’ Democrats Expand Primary Map, Spurred by Social Media. U.S., June 1

    With voters increasingly getting information online and from TV, candidates are traveling to a wide range of states, viewing them as sound stages for delivering their message.

  108. Army Corps Under Fire: In a Flood, It Released More Water U.S., May 31

    The Army Corps of Engineers has been struggling on two fronts — taming America’s rain-swollen rivers, and taming the fallout from mass water releases and breached levees.

  109. ‘Become My Mom Again’: What It’s Like to Grow Up Amid the Opioid Crisis U.S., May 31

    Call them Generation O, the children growing up in families trapped in a relentless grip of addiction, rehab and prison.

  110. For Millions of American Women, Abortion Access Is Out of Reach Interactive, May 31

    An analysis of abortion clinic locations shows more than 11 million women in the United States live more than an hour’s drive from a provider.

  111. Planting the Seeds of a Story With Farmers in the Midwest Reader Center, May 31

    We talked about weather cycles, commodity prices, tariffs and Trump. Then we drove off to the next field.

  112. Missouri’s Last Abortion Clinic Can Keep Providing the Procedure, for Now U.S., May 31

    A licensing dispute between the state and Missouri’s only abortion clinic threatened to make the state the first without access to the procedure in nearly 50 years.

  113. A Floundering Candidacy Opinion, May 31

    Revisiting Obama’s 2007 struggles. The lesson? Calm down.

  114. 25 Writers on Their Favorite Beach Vacations Travel, May 31

    From paddleboarding in Colorado to bachata music in Puerto Rico, we asked writers to tell us what makes their beach vacations the best.

  115. Documents Suggest Prosecutors Quickly Changed Mind on Jussie Smollett Case Arts, May 30

    Newly released police files say that soon after the actor was charged with faking a hate-crime attack, prosecutors were thinking of settling the case.

  116. On the Abortion Issue, Pence Leads the Way U.S., May 30

    President Trump may be the louder voice on the issue, but the vice president is the one many evangelicals hear.

  117. ‘The Russian Five’ Review: Out of the Iron Curtain, Onto the Ice Movies, May 30

    A documentary looks at the Detroit Red Wings and the hockey players they recruited from the Soviet Union.

  118. The Fight Is Still Happening for the Rest of Us U.S., May 30

    In June, millions of people will gather in New York City to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the uprising at the Stonewall Inn, which marked the start of a national pride movement. But some in the Midwest say there’s still work to be done — either because they’re still struggling, or because they feel that the L.G.B.T.Q. community has forgotten them.

  119. Deadwood Has Drawn Fortune-Seekers Since 1876. HBO Is Only the Latest. Travel, May 30

    When it comes to saloons, high-stakes card games and the inevitable shootouts, history is best experienced firsthand in this South Dakota town.

  120. Richard P. Matsch, 88, Judge in Oklahoma Bombing Case, Is Dead Obituaries, May 29

    He presided over two trials stemming from the worst act of domestic terrorism, which killed 168 at a federal building, until the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks.

  121. The Hidden Consequences of the New Abortion Laws Opinion, May 29

    They will force women to carry pregnancies to term despite the detection of painful and deadly fetal anomalies.

  122. $400,000 Homes in Vermont, Ohio and New York Real Estate, May 29

    A log cabin in Stowe, a midcentury-modern home in Columbus and a Victorian house in Chatham.

  123. What You Get for $400,000 Slideshow, May 29

    A log cabin in Stowe, Vt.; a midcentury-modern home in Columbus, Ohio; and a Victorian house in Chatham, N.Y.

  124. Family of Abused Milwaukee Inmate Will Receive $6.75 Million U.S., May 29

    The settlement goes to the children of Terrill Thomas, who died in his jail cell in 2016 after being denied water for a week.

  125. Justin Amash, Under Attack for Impeachment Talk, Finds Mixed Support at Home U.S., May 28

    Representative Justin Amash, always a marginal Republican figure, finds himself on center stage for his view on the president’s conduct: hero to many, goat to many more.

  126. ‘Blocked Off From Civilization’: Floodwaters Turn Oklahoma Town Into an Island U.S., May 28

    Braggs, a town of 259 in rural Oklahoma, has become a virtual island. Floodwaters have nearly surrounded it, cutting off residents, who have formed an ad hoc emergency response network.

  127. Oklahoma Faces Off Against J & J in First Trial of an Opioid Maker Health, May 28

    With Purdue Pharma and Teva settling the case, the state sought to hold J & J responsible for the broader opioid crisis. The company argued that it operated responsibly and lawfully.

  128. Explaining the Supreme Court Ruling on Indiana’s Abortion Law U.S., May 28

    The court upheld a provision on the disposal of fetal remains but avoided what could have been a test of Roe v. Wade. Here’s what that means.

  129. ‘The Loudest Noise I’ve Ever Heard’: Tornadoes Rip Through Midwest Video, May 28

    Multiple tornadoes hit Ohio, Indiana and Kansas. In the last week alone, authorities linked the storms to at least seven deaths and scores of injuries.

  130. Kansas City-Area Tornadoes Add to 12 Straight Days of Destruction U.S., May 28

    Tuesday was the 12th consecutive day with at least eight tornado reports, tying a record. In all, more than 500 tornadoes have been reported in 30 days.

  131. Missouri’s Last Abortion Clinic Could Stop Providing the Procedure This Week U.S., May 28

    If the clinic stops offering abortions, Missouri would become the first state in the country without access to abortion services in nearly 50 years.

  132. Savior of G.M. Lordstown Plant, Hailed by Trump, Is a Corporate Cipher Business, May 28

    The electric-truck venture hailed by President Trump exists almost entirely on paper and would need $300 million to get the factory running again.

  133. A Dark Milestone for Women’s Rights: A State With No Abortion Clinics Opinion, May 28

    Missouri may soon show America what abortion access will look like if Roe v. Wade is overturned.

  134. Supreme Court Sidesteps Abortion Question in Ruling on Indiana Law U.S., May 28

    The justices upheld a law on the disposal of fetal remains, but declined to hear a case on whether states can prohibit abortions sought solely based on a fetal characteristic like sex or disability.

  135. Elizabeth Warren Gains Ground in 2020 Field, One Plan at a Time U.S., May 28

    Declining to hold big-dollar fund-raisers and rolling out one policy proposal after another, Ms. Warren has strengthened her candidacy, though questions about her financial viability remain.

  136. Tornadoes Rip Through Ohio, Killing at Least 1 U.S., May 28

    Widespread damage and power failures were reported across much of western Ohio, and the wreckage extended to Indiana.

  137. Saving Charlie: A Rush to Rescue Stranded Cats and Dogs from Oklahoma Floods U.S., May 27

    Firefighters and animal rescuers made their way into a flooded town in eastern Oklahoma, seeking the pets that fleeing residents had left behind.

  138. With His Job Gone, an Autoworker Wonders, ‘What Am I as a Man?’ U.S., May 27

    Rick Marsh worked in the car plant in Lordstown his entire life. Now that job is gone. What does that mean for his politics?

  139. With the 2020 Democratic Field Set, Candidates Begin the Races Within the Race U.S., May 27

    The competitive lanes are set as candidates vie for black voters, women, younger voters — but they are fluid. One thing seems sure: Joseph R. Biden’s lead will be tested.