1. From Martha’s Vineyard to Cleveland: Celebrating the Day Slavery Ended Travel, Today

    Juneteenth will be commemorated across the United States on June 19 with music, art, food and fireworks. We highlight programs in five places, including Galveston, Texas, known as the birthplace of the holiday.

  2. Liberal Prosecutors Are Revisiting Police Killings but Charging Few Officers So Far U.S., Yesterday

    Pamela Price, a new district attorney in Northern California, is the latest to reopen cases that had seemingly been shut, including one from more than 15 years ago.

  3. $700,000 Homes in Texas, California and Massachusetts Real Estate, June 7

    A Craftsman-style house in Dallas, a desert retreat in Pioneertown and a two-bedroom condominium in Somerville.

  4. A Reporter Investigated Sexual Misconduct. Then the Attacks Began. Business, June 6

    After publishing an exposé, journalists in New Hampshire faced broken windows, vulgar graffiti and a legal brawl, with important First Amendment implications.

  5. California Officials Investigating Flight of Migrants to Sacramento National, June 4

    The state attorney general said the migrants carried documents that specified a Florida government agency and a company that dropped migrants in Martha’s Vineyard last year.

  6. New Hampshire Man Is Arrested After Threatening to Kill U.S. Senator Express, June 3

    In a voice mail message, the man told the senator that he was “a dead man walking,” according to federal court documents. He was angry about the blocking of military promotions, prosecutors said.

  7. 5 Takeaways From Ron DeSantis’s First Campaign Trip Politics, June 3

    He swung back at Donald Trump. He vowed to vanquish the “woke mob” and turn the country into mega-Florida. He had normal encounters with voters that didn’t become memes.

  8. In New Hampshire, DeSantis Avoids Talking About Florida’s Abortion Ban Politics, June 1

    As he traversed socially conservative Iowa this week, the 2024 contender highlighted his state’s six-week ban. But now, in more moderate New Hampshire, he is shying from the subject.

  9. Ron DeSantis Snaps at a Reporter: ‘Are You Blind?’ Politics, June 1

    The Florida governor, who has frequently clashed with the press, was asked about taking questions from voters on the presidential campaign trail.

  10. Get Lost in Clay, Even if It’s Just for the Weekend Travel, May 31

    Pottery workshops like those at the Watershed Center for Ceramic Arts in Maine are filling up with people who want to connect with others instead of screens.

  11. $900,000 Homes in New Hampshire, Colorado and the District of Columbia Real Estate, May 31

    A 1720 Colonial in Newton, a renovated farmhouse in Glen Haven and a three-bedroom condominium in Washington.

  12. In Provincetown, Mass., a Matchmaker Helps the Desperate Find Housing National, May 28

    A mix of extreme conditions has made the remote Cape Cod town’s housing market one of the most harrowing in New England.

  13. As Boston’s New Mayor Seeks Big Changes, Old Power Brokers Push Back National, May 21

    Mayor Michelle Wu is striving to keep her campaign promises, but powerful lobbies are throwing up roadblocks.

  14. JetBlue-American Partnership Struck Down by Federal Judge Business, May 19

    An alliance begun in 2021 at four airports in the New York area and Boston allowed the airlines to sell tickets on each other’s flights and share revenue.

  15. Airman in Leak Case to Remain Detained as He Awaits Trial Washington, May 19

    The apparent leak by the airman, Jack Teixeira, was “a profound breach” of his vow to protect sensitive information when he received his security clearance, a federal magistrate judge said.

  16. DeSantis Amps Up His Retail Campaign in New Hampshire Politics, May 19

    The Florida governor met with state lawmakers and made the standard diner visit to press flesh with voters, showcasing his more moderate side.

  17. Celtics Tickets, Political Revenge: U.S. Attorney Accused of Broad Misconduct Washington, May 17

    Rachael S. Rollins, who plans to resign from her office in Boston, tried to aid a political ally, lied under oath and violated the Hatch Act, a pair of government watchdog reports found.

  18. New Hampshire Honored a ‘Rebel Girl.’ Then It Found Out She Was a Communist. Express, May 17

    A historical marker honoring the labor leader and feminist Elizabeth Gurley Flynn in her birthplace of Concord, N.H., was taken down after Republican lawmakers called the Communist activist “anti-American.”

  19. U.S. Attorney in Massachusetts to Resign Amid Ethics Inquiry Washington, May 16

    Rachael S. Rollins had been a top target for Republicans. Her announcement that she would step down came shortly before the release of a report into her conduct in office.

  20. Interested in Polyamory? Check Out These Places Styles, May 16

    Laws granting rights to people in polyamorous relationships are being recognized in more cities.

  21. Boston Symphony Picks New Leader From Los Angeles Philharmonic Culture, May 15

    The departure of Chad Smith, the Philharmonic’s chief executive, is another loss for that orchestra, whose maestro, Gustavo Dudamel, is also leaving.

  22. It’s Been a Week. What Does It Tell Us About 2024? Politics, May 14

    The presidential race has started to crystallize, with flawed standard-bearers, worried political parties and voters unhappy with their choices.

  23. Mike Pride, Who Proved a Regional Newspaper Could Work, Dies at 76 Obits, May 12

    For 25 years he was editor of The Concord Monitor, an award-winning go-to source every four years for national reporters covering the New Hampshire presidential primary.

  24. What We Learned About Trump’s Policies in Contentious Town Hall Politics, May 11

    Former President Donald J. Trump staked out positions on several major issues, including separating migrant children from their parents and pardoning Jan. 6 rioters.

  25. The Airman Who Wanted to Give Gamers a Real Taste of War World, April 13

    The group liked online war games. But then Jack Teixeira, an active-duty airman, began showing them classified documents, members say.

  26. Some Millionaires Moved Out, but There Are Still Plenty Left Metro, February 23

    New York State tax figures show that 1,453 millionaire taxpayers moved away in 2021, while 80,000 remained.

  27. In Maine, a Rare Influx of New Residents, and a Housing Crunch National, February 3

    New arrivals over the last few years have fueled hopes of population growth, but workers increasingly struggle to find housing in a market gone wild.

  28. What if You Could Go to the Hospital … at Home? Science, November 19

    Hospital-at-home care is an increasingly common option, and it is often a safer one for older adults. But the future of the approach depends on federal action.

  29. Masks Cut Covid Spread in Schools, Study Finds Science, November 10

    In a so-called natural experiment, two school districts in Boston maintained masking after mandates had been lifted in others, enabling a unique comparison.

  30. Republican Governors to Migrants: Go Away Letters, September 20

    “Govs. Greg Abbott and Ron DeSantis are using asylum seekers as political tools,” a reader writes. Also: President Biden and the pandemic; abortion prosecutors; arms for Ukraine.

  31. Voting access updates: Mail ballots are at issue as states consider new rules and legal action. Politics, July 15

    A signature-matching rule in North Carolina is rejected, mail ballots in Pennsylvania are in dispute, and more.

  32. Voting access updates: Mail ballots are at issue as states consider new rules and legal action. Politics, July 15

    A signature-matching rule in North Carolina is rejected, mail ballots in Pennsylvania are in dispute, and more.

  33. Remembering One in One Million Insider, May 15

    As the United States marks one million Covid-19 deaths, Times journalists reflect on the one story or moment from the pandemic that will stay with them forever.