1. Donald Trump Is His Own Chaos Whisperer Opinion, Yesterday

    At rallies, he does alt-universe loops in which he suggests that if the election hadn’t been taken from him, nothing bad would have befallen the world.

  2. With Nuclear Deal Dead, Containing Iran Grows More Fraught U.S., April 15

    The U.S., Europe, Russia and China worked together on a 2015 deal to limit Iran’s nuclear program. The arrangement’s unraveling and the spike in superpower tensions make this a dangerous moment.

  3. There Is a Part of Modern Life That Is So Essential Armies Should Never Attack It Again Opinion, April 15

    The global community must draw bright lines for combatants in future conflicts by creating specific protections for power grids.

  4. The U.S. Has Received a Rare Invitation From China. There Is Only One Right Answer. Opinion, April 15

    Should the U.S. forswear launching nukes first in combat?

  5. Far Right’s Ties to Russia Sow Rising Alarm in Germany Foreign, April 15

    As cases proliferate, opponents fear the Alternative for Germany party is becoming a tool of Russian influence operations to undermine support for Ukraine.

  6. Antes de morir en prisión, Alexéi Navalny escribió sus memorias. Se publicarán este año En español, April 14

    En el libro, Navalny cuenta su historia con sus propias palabras, relatando su vida, su ascenso como líder de la oposición y los atentados contra su seguridad.

  7. How America Is Picking Up the Pieces of a Broken Global Order Book Review, April 13

    In “New Cold Wars,” David E. Sanger tracks the shifts in U.S. foreign policy as competition among the great powers re-emerges in the 21st century.

  8. What Is the Powerful Surveillance Law That Divided Lawmakers? Washington, April 12

    Under Section 702, the government is empowered to collect, without a warrant, the messages of Americans communicating with targeted foreigners abroad.

  9. J.D. Vance: The Math on Ukraine Doesn’t Add Up Op Ed, April 12

    Ukraine needs more men than it can field, even with draconian conscription policies. And it needs more material than the United States can provide.

  10. Before He Died in Prison, Aleksei Navalny Wrote a Memoir. It’s Coming This Fall. Books, April 11

    In the book, Navalny tells his story in his own words, chronicling his life, his rise as an opposition leader, and the attempts on his life.

  11. What We Lose if We Let Putin Win Op Ed, April 11

    The Ukraine aid package in Congress isn’t about the money. It’s about American steadfastness.

  12. ‘Waiting for My Time to Come’: Ukraine’s New Draft Law Unsettles the Young Foreign, April 11

    Reporters from The New York Times spoke to men who could be affected by the change.

  13. Without More Aid, Ukraine Could Lose the War, U.S. General Says Washington, April 10

    The United States gives Ukraine’s military most of two critical munitions that are in shortest supply: artillery shells and air-defense interceptors.

  14. What War by A.I. Actually Looks Like Op Ed, April 10

    The Israel Defense Forces’ offensive in Gaza is an ominous hint of the military future

  15. Floods Batter Russia and Kazakhstan, Forcing Tens of Thousands to Evacuate Foreign, April 10

    More than 100,000 people had to leave their homes after spring floods engulfed cities and villages in vast sections of neighboring countries.

  16. Croatia 2024 General Election: What to Know Foreign, April 10

    A snap general election has left the country’s governing party exposed to an unexpectedly strong challenge from populist forces.

  17. Xi Meets With Russia’s Foreign Minister, Reaffirming Ties Foreign, April 9

    The visit came days after the U.S. threatened new sanctions against Chinese companies if they aided Russia’s war in Ukraine.

  18. Everyone Wants to Seize Russia’s Money. It’s a Terrible Idea. Op Ed, April 9

    The dollar is probably the most valuable strategic asset the United States has.

  19. New Method That Pinpoints Wood’s Origin May Curb Illegal Timber Science, April 9

    The study could help identify wood from Russia, which has been banned by many countries because of the war.

  20. France Bracing for Cyberattacks During Summer Olympics Washington, April 8

    French officials are visiting Washington for cybersecurity consultations as President Emmanuel Macron predicts Moscow will try to target the Games.

  21. Help Ukraine Hold the Line Op Ed, April 6

    House Speaker Mike Johnson should allow an aid package for Ukraine to come to a vote.

  22. Pardoned for Serving in Ukraine, They Return to Russia to Kill Again Foreign, April 6

    Recruiting convicts for its army has given Russia a manpower advantage. But it is backfiring in tragic ways when former inmates are pardoned and return home to commit new crimes.

  23. ‘Reglobalization’ to the Rescue? Interactive, April 5

    The term, which emerged in response to calls for "deglobalization," has been popping up more in trade and policy circles.

  24. Dwindling Ammunition Stocks Pose Grave Threat to Ukraine Foreign, April 5

    What few munitions remain are often mismatched with battlefield needs as the country’s forces gird for an expected Russian offensive this summer.

  25. In Moscow Attack, a Handful of Suspects but a Million Tajiks Under Suspicion Foreign, April 4

    The main suspects in a deadly assault near Moscow were from Tajikistan. Now many other Tajiks, who fill jobs in Russia’s wartime economy, are being deported and harassed.

  26. Zelensky Lowers Ukraine’s Draft Age, Risking Political Backlash Foreign, April 3

    The idea of requiring more men to join the fight against Russia’s invasion has become toxic, but Russia is not relenting in its assault.

  27. For Lithuania, Unease Over a Growing Russian-Speaking Diaspora Foreign, April 3

    An influx of exiled Russian activists and refugees from Ukraine and Belarus is stirring fears in a country that fought to preserve its language and culture under Soviet occupation.

  28. U.S. Intelligence Warning to Moscow Named Specific Target of Attack Washington, April 3

    The C.I.A. told Russia that Islamic State terrorists were plotting an attack on Crocus City Hall, a concert venue.

  29. Drones Strike Deep in Russia, as Ukraine Extends Its Weapons Range Foreign, April 2

    Ukrainian media and analysts, and Russian officials, said Ukraine had carried out the attack some 700 miles from the land it controls. Ukraine’s military and intelligence forces declined to comment.

  30. China, Russia and Trump N Y T Now, April 2

    What Beijing and Moscow hope to gain from a second Trump term.

  31. What’s the Quickest Path to World War III? Book Review, April 2

    In “The Return of Great Powers” and “Up in Arms,” Jim Sciutto and Adam E. Casey consider modern-day superpower conflict through the lens of the past.

  32. Ukraine’s Arms Industry Is Growing, but Is It Growing Fast Enough? Foreign, April 2

    Kyiv is aiming to build its own weapons to bring the fight to Russia. But it will take time Ukraine might not have.

  33. Michael Stuhlbarg Is Attacked in Central Park Before ‘Patriots’ Debut Culture, April 1

    The actor was walking on the Upper East Side on Sunday when a man threw a rock at him, the police said. On Monday evening he appeared on Broadway in the first preview of the play “Patriots.”

  34. Johnson Outlines Plan for Ukraine Aid; House Could Act Within Weeks Washington, April 1

    The G.O.P. speaker’s proposed conditions for sending a fresh infusion of military assistance to Kyiv are the strongest sign to date that he plans to defy critics in his own party and push through the aid package.

  35. El asesinato de un desertor ruso reaviva el temor por los escuadrones de la muerte En español, April 1

    La muerte en España de Maksim Kuzminov, un piloto que entregó un helicóptero y documentos secretos a Ucrania, ha avivado el temor de que Rusia vuelva a atacar a quienes considera traidores.

  36. Monday Briefing: Israeli Anger at Netanyahu Grows N Y T Now, March 31

    Plus, the new end-of-the-world fiction.

  37. We Still Haven’t Figured Out How to Beat ISIS Op Ed, March 31

    Stripping the Islamic State of its self-proclaimed caliphate is not the same as beating it.

  38. A Russian Defector’s Killing Raises Specter of Hit Squads Foreign, March 31

    The death in Spain of Maksim Kuzminov, a pilot who delivered a helicopter and secret documents to Ukraine, has raised fears that the Kremlin is again targeting its enemies.

  39. The Rising Nuclear Threat Letters, March 30

    Readers respond to the “At the Brink” series of Opinion articles.

  40. Why Russia Is Protecting North Korea From Nuclear Monitors Washington, March 29

    The monitors have provided vivid evidence of how Russia is keeping Pyongyang brimming with fuel and other goods, presumably in return for weapons that Russia can use in Ukraine.

  41. Airstrikes Kill Soldiers in Syria in Apparent Israeli Attack Foreign, March 29

    Israel’s military did not immediately comment on the Syria strikes, but its defense minister said Israel would pursue Hezbollah, an Iran-backed militia, “every place it operates.”

  42. Czechs Accuse Men of ‘Russian Influence Operation’ in Europe Foreign, March 29

    Amid news reports that European politicians received payments to promote Russian interests, the Czech government froze the assets of the men and a website, Voice of Europe.

  43. A ‘Cataclysmic Situation’ in Haiti, and the Downfall of Sam Bankman-Fried Podcasts, March 29

    Plus, Beyoncé’s album has arrived, riding a horse.

  44. Putin’s Next Escalation Is Coming Op Ed, March 29

    Even without the terror attack in Moscow last week, the Russian president was primed to step up his assault on Ukraine.

  45. ‘Every Day Is Hard’: One Year Since Russia Jailed a U.S. Reporter Business, March 29

    In a notorious high-security prison, Evan Gershkovich of The Wall Street Journal stays connected with supporters through letters as they keep up the pressure for his release.

  46. Friday Briefing: Sam Bankman-Fried Gets 25 Years N Y T Now, March 28

    Plus, three video game adventures for the weekend.

  47. Taiwan’s Top Diplomat Says U.S. Aid to Ukraine Is Critical for Deterring China Washington, March 28

    Foreign Minister Joseph Wu said in an interview that a Russian victory could embolden China to move against Taiwan and would fuel anti-American propaganda.

  48. Putin Offers Both Reassurance and Threat on a Wider War Foreign, March 28

    President Vladimir V. Putin said that claims Russia planned to invade other countries were “nonsense,” but warned them against hosting warplanes meant for Ukraine.

  49. El Kremlin teme que el atentado terrorista pueda avivar las tensiones étnicas en Rusia En español, March 28

    El gobierno ruso trata de mantener contentos a los partidarios de la guerra prometiendo medidas más duras contra los migrantes, al tiempo que intenta evitar que las tensiones estallen en toda la sociedad.

  50. Why Russia’s Vast Security Services Fell Short on Deadly Attack Foreign, March 28

    The factors behind the failure to prevent a terrorist attack include a distrust of foreign intelligence, a focus on Ukraine and a distracting political crackdown at home.

  51. One Satellite Signal Rules Modern Life. What if Someone Knocks It Out? Foreign, March 28

    Threats are mounting in space. GPS signals are vulnerable to attack. Their time-keeping is essential for stock trading, power transmission and more.

  52. Thursday Briefing: Russia’s Online Attack on Ukraine Aid N Y T Now, March 27

    Plus, Stephen King’s greatest hits.

  53. Russia Amps Up Online Campaign Against Ukraine Before U.S. Elections Washington, March 27

    Moscow has found better ways to conceal influence operations that spread arguments for isolationism, officials and experts say.

  54. Russian Group Spread Disinformation About Princess of Wales, Experts Say Foreign, March 27

    A Kremlin-linked group known for online campaigns to sow falsehoods and distrust among Russia’s foes helped fuel the frenzy of conspiracy theories about Catherine and her health.

  55. Russia Has No Formal Death Penalty. Some Want to Change That. Foreign, March 27

    Some prominent Russians are calling for the execution of those responsible for the massacre at a concert hall near Moscow, and an end to Russia’s 28-year moratorium on capital punishment.

  56. Worries Over Ethnic Tensions Have Kremlin Treading Carefully on Massacre Foreign, March 27

    Anti-migrant rhetoric in the aftermath of the attacks at the concert venue outside Moscow has spurred fears that the tragedy could cause ethnic strife inside Russia.

  57. Rusia envía el mensaje de que la tortura ya no es un tabú para el país, según analistas En español, March 27

    Los videos que muestran la tortura de cuatro hombres acusados del atentado terrorista cerca de Moscú circularon ampliamente. Los analistas lo consideran una señal de la mayor tolerancia del Estado ruso hacia la violencia pública.

  58. Who Is Blowing Up Russia? Op Ed, March 26

    There are two plausible theories for who’s behind the terrorist attack in Russia. Both are terrifying.

  59. The Islamic State Claimed the Moscow Attack. The Kremlin Is Still Blaming Others. Business, March 26

    Russian narratives served to deflect attention from the failure to prevent the deadly attack while rallying the country behind the war in Ukraine.

  60. Turkey Details Visits by Accused Moscow Attackers to Istanbul Foreign, March 26

    A Turkish official said two of the suspects had made recent trips to Turkey, but were radicalized earlier.

  61. Russia Extends American Journalist’s Detention for a Fifth Time Express, March 26

    The ruling means that Evan Gershkovich, a reporter for The Wall Street Journal, will spend more than a year in custody awaiting trial on a spying charge.

  62. Rocked by Deadly Terror Attack, Kremlin Amps Up Disinformation Machine Foreign, March 26

    Conceding that the Islamic State alone carried out the assault on a Moscow concert hall would mean admitting to a security failure, and risk diluting Vladimir Putin’s narrative war with the West.

  63. Rusia de luto En español, March 26

    Un atentado terrorista en Rusia, aumento de casos de sarampión en EE. UU. y más para comenzar la semana.

  64. Display of Battered Men Was Russia’s Warning to the Public, Analysts Say Foreign, March 26

    Videos showing the torture of four men, accused of Russia’s deadliest terror attack in decades, have circulated widely in what analysts call a sign of the Russian state’s growing tolerance for public violence.

  65. Videos and Online Profiles Link Suspects to Moscow Attack Foreign, March 25

    Clothing and other details appear to show a connection between four suspects detained by Russia and the men who carried out the concert hall massacre of more than 130 people.

  66. Vowing the U.S. Will ‘Do Our Job,’ Johnson Searches for a Path on Ukraine Washington, March 25

    The Republican speaker, with his job on the line, has privately told people he would make sure the House moves to assist Ukraine, a step that many members of his party oppose.

  67. Ukrainians Dismiss Kremlin Suggestions Their Country Was Behind Moscow Attack Foreign, March 25

    Officials and ordinary citizens say Russia is blaming Ukraine in order to shore up support for its war in Ukraine and escalate the fighting there.

  68. La filial del EI vinculada al atentado de Moscú tiene ambiciones globales En español, March 25

    El Estado Islámico de Jorasán es la red más activa del grupo y actúa en Afganistán, Pakistán e Irán y tiene objetivos en Europa.

  69. Putin Acknowledges ‘Radical Islamists’ Committed Moscow Attack Foreign, March 25

    But President Vladimir V. Putin of Russia held fast to the idea that a Western-backed Ukraine could have been the ultimate mastermind of the assault that killed 139 people.

  70. Trump Is Back in Court, and an ISIS Group Looks Beyond Russia Attack Podcasts, March 25

    Plus, a new golden age for shipwreck discoveries.

  71. A Terrorist Attack in Russia The Daily, March 25

    The tragedy in a Moscow suburb is a blow to Vladimir V. Putin, coming only days after his stage-managed election victory.

  72. ¿Para qué los autócratas como Putin orquestan elecciones? En español, March 25

    Este tipo de votaciones pueden demostrar control, servir de advertencia y crear la ilusión de rendición de cuentas.

  73. ISIS Affiliate Linked to Moscow Attack Has Global Ambitions Washington, March 25

    The Islamic State in Khorasan is active in Afghanistan, Pakistan and Iran and has set its sights on Europe and beyond.

  74. 4 Men Showing Signs of Beating Charged With Terrorism After Moscow Attack Foreign, March 25

    The four accused of carrying out an assault at a concert hall near Moscow are migrant laborers from Tajikistan. They face a maximum sentence of life in prison.

  75. In Russia, Fingers Point Anywhere but at ISIS for Concert Hall Attack Foreign, March 24

    Russian state media pushed the idea that Ukraine was the obvious culprit, but at least three of the four suspects charged on Sunday are from the Central Asian nation of Tajikistan.

  76. Monday Briefing: Two Charged in Moscow Attack N Y T Now, March 24

    Plus, the hotel guest who wouldn’t leave.

  77. Screams and Blank Stares of Shock: Horror at a Russian Concert Foreign, March 24

    The violent attack on Moscow’s outskirts on Friday was a scene of chaos and terror. “You’re just running to figure out where else to run,” one attendee said.

  78. Amid Questions About Security Failures, Russian State Media Focus on a Different Narrative Foreign, March 24

    Russian state news outlets barely mentioned the claim of responsibility made by the Islamic State group.

  79. Russia’s Battle With Extremists Has Simmered for Years Foreign, March 24

    The Islamic State has long threatened to strike Russia for helping the Syrian president, Bashar al-Assad, stay in control.

  80. ISIS-K, Group Tied to Moscow Attack, Has Grown Bolder and More Violent Foreign, March 24

    The militant group violently opposes the Taliban leaders of Afghanistan, where it is based. It is increasingly targeting foreign foes.

  81. Slovakia Presidential Election 2024: What You Need to Know Foreign, March 24

    Ivan Korcok, a veteran diplomat hostile to the Kremlin, and Peter Pellegrini, a Russia-friendly politician allied with Slovakia’s populist prime minister, will face each other in a runoff.

  82. Russia Arrests 4 Suspects in Moscow Attack as Death Toll Climbs to 133 Foreign, March 23

    As the Islamic State claimed responsibility, President Vladimir V. Putin vowed to “identify and punish” those responsible and tried to implicate Ukraine.

  83. Piknik, a longtime Russian rock band, is now at the center of a tragedy. Foreign, March 23

    The group was set to play the first of two sold-out concerts when gunmen opened fire at Crocus City Hall.

  84. Maps and Diagrams of the Moscow Concert Hall Attack Interactive, March 23

    The mass shooting and arson at a suburban Moscow concert venue, which killed more than 130, were attributed by U.S. officials to members of a branch of the Islamic State.

  85. Deadly Moscow Attack Shatters Putin’s Security Promise to Russians Foreign, March 23

    The tragedy outside Moscow is a blow to a leader riding an aura of confidence only days after a stage-managed election victory.

  86. ISIS Branch Blamed in Moscow Attack Has Hit at Taliban’s Russia Links Foreign, March 23

    Islamic State Khorasan, or ISIS-K, previously attacked Russia’s embassy in Kabul and has produced floods of anti-Kremlin propaganda.

  87. In First Remarks on Attack, Putin Tries to Link Assailants to Ukraine Foreign, March 23

    American officials, who have assessed that a branch of the Islamic State was responsible, have voiced concern that the Russian leader could seek to falsely blame Ukraine.

  88. Here’s What We Know About the Moscow Concert Hall Attack Foreign, March 23

    The assault on a popular concert hall was the deadliest act of terrorism in the Russian capital in more than a decade.

  89. Ukraine Says Russia’s Speculation It Was Behind Attack Is Meant to Rally War Support Foreign, March 23

    Kyiv has accused Russia of falsely suggesting it was to blame for the terrorist attack in Moscow and of using the assault to escalate the fighting in Ukraine.

  90. Russia Has Suffered Other Major Attacks in Recent Decades Foreign, March 23

    The concert hall massacre near Moscow raised Russian memories of other attacks, most related to the wars against Chechen separatists in the 1990s and 2000s that helped enable the rise of Vladimir V. Putin.

  91. What We Know About ISIS-K, the Group That Has Been Linked to the Moscow Attack Washington, March 23

    The Islamic State affiliate has been a major threat to the Taliban’s ability to govern Afghanistan.

  92. U.S. Says ISIS Was Responsible for Deadly Moscow Concert Hall Attack Washington, March 22

    After a period of relative quiet, the Islamic State has been trying to increase its external attacks, according to U.S. counterterrorism officials.

  93. The Deadly Moscow Concert Hall Attack in Photos Foreign, March 22

    Images show the scene of what could be the deadliest attack in Russia in decades. Multiple gunmen killed at least 133 people in an assault in the capital’s outskirts.

  94. Atentado en Moscú: al menos 40 fallecidos en una sala de conciertos, según los medios estatales En español, March 22

    No se ha informado quién podría ser el responsable de uno de los atentados más mortíferos en Rusia en décadas.

  95. U.S. Warned About Possible Moscow Attack Before Concert Hall Shooting Washington, March 22

    Pro-Moscow forces had dismissed the alert as an attempt to scare Russians.

  96. U.S. Call for Gaza Cease-Fire Runs Into Russia-China Veto at U.N. Foreign, March 22

    The American draft resolution before the Security Council did not go far enough to end the Israel-Hamas war, Russia and China said, after the United States had vetoed three earlier resolutions.

  97. Transitioning to Electric Vehicles in the U.S. Letters, March 22

    Readers discuss a new Biden administration rule and Toyota’s strategy. Also: Anti-L.G.B.T.Q. oppression; church and state; death preparation; falling birthrates.

  98. Russian Attack Leaves Over a Million in Ukraine Without Electricity Foreign, March 22

    Power plants and a major hydroelectric dam were damaged in what Ukrainian officials said was one of the war’s largest assaults on energy infrastructure.

  99. Jailed in Putin’s Russia for Speaking the Truth Op Ed, March 22

    Two Americans are among the 22 journalists behind bars in Russia.

  100. Collecting the Dead Russia Left Behind Foreign, March 22

    Civilians who gather dead Russian soldiers face many of the war’s perils along the front, where death is ubiquitous.

  101. Why Do Autocrats Like Putin Bother to Hold Elections? Foreign, March 21

    These votes can demonstrate control, serve as a warning and create the illusion of accountability.

  102. National Security Adviser Makes Covert Trip to Kyiv Washington, March 20

    Jake Sullivan met with President Volodymyr Zelensky of Ukraine and his senior officials as additional U.S. aid continued to languish in the House.

  103. E.U. Finds a Way to Make Russia Pay for Weapons for Ukraine Foreign, March 20

    Using interest earned on frozen Russian assets held in Europe, the bloc plans to raise billions. But other ways to pay for new weapons remain elusive.

  104. Symbolism or Strategy? Ukraine Battles to Retain Small Gains. Foreign, March 20

    Despite American doubts, Ukrainians say that defending places with little strategic value is worth the cost in casualties and weapons, because the attacking Russians pay an even higher price.

  105. Israel Faces Tough Balancing Act on Russia and the West Foreign, March 19

    Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu treads lightly with President Vladimir Putin. Russia is not responding in kind, with public criticism increasing.

  106. The United States Is Living Under a ‘Nuclear Monarchy’ Op Ed, March 19

    Should one person have that much power?

  107. Examining Trump’s Alternate Reality Pitch Washington, March 16

    The war in Ukraine. Hamas’s attack on Israel. Inflation. The former president has insisted that none would have occurred if he had remained in office after 2020.

  108. As Putin Poses for Selfies, U.S. Says Russia May Have Detained a Top General Foreign, June 29

    President Vladimir V. Putin of Russia made highly choreographed appearances in an effort to project power and control, and U.S. officials suggested Gen. Sergei Surovikin was probably being held.

  109. Por qué parece que ya no sabemos nada de la economía global En español, June 20

    Mientras prestábamos atención a la pandemia, China y Ucrania, los caminos hacia la prosperidad y los intereses comunes se han oscurecido.

  110. Why It Seems Everything We Knew About the Global Economy Is No Longer True Business, June 18

    While the world’s eyes were on the pandemic, China and the war in Ukraine, the paths to prosperity and shared interests have grown murkier.

  111. 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.

  112. In Surprise, OPEC Plus Announces Cut in Oil Production Business, April 2

    Oil prices soared 7 percent on Sunday night after the group’s move to cut 1.2 million barrels a day.

  113. Your Monday Briefing: China’s Post-Covid Economic Goal N Y T Now, March 5

    Also, Russia tries to cut off Bakhmut, and countries reach an ocean biodiversity deal.

  114. At Stake in the Ukraine-Russia War Letters, February 13

    Readers discuss a guest essay by Christopher Caldwell that blamed the U.S. for an escalation in the war. Also: Mask mandates; the next pandemic; YouTube.

  115. Your Thursday Briefing: Rising Militancy in Pakistan N Y T Now, February 1

    Also, Adani Enterprises pulls its offering and soldiers die on both sides in Bakhmut.

  116. Your Wednesday Briefing: China Rebounds N Y T Now, January 31

    Also, Russia’s resilient economy and Sri Lanka’s enduring struggle.

  117. Your Friday Briefing: China’s Campaign Against ‘Zero-Covid’ Protesters N Y T Now, January 26

    Also, Russian missile attacks in Ukraine and a major deal for Indian women’s cricket.

  118. Your Tuesday Briefing: Chinese ‘Zero Covid’ Workers Revolt N Y T Now, January 16

  119. Your Tuesday Briefing: A Major Ukrainian Strike N Y T Now, January 2

    Also, China’s uncertain economic recovery.

  120. Xi and Putin Meet Again, Two Strongmen in a Weak Moment Foreign, December 30

    Russia is isolated by its invasion of Ukraine and needs China more than ever. But China, facing a Covid crisis, is in no position to risk sanctions.

  121. Your Thursday Briefing: The U.S. Requires Covid Tests for Travelers From China N Y T Now, December 28

    Also, Ukraine peace talks seem far-off.

  122. Your Wednesday Briefing: China’s Overwhelmed Hospitals N Y T Now, December 27

    Also, Ukraine is fighting to retake a city in the Donbas.

  123. Your Tuesday Briefing: China Menaces Taiwan N Y T Now, December 26

    Also, an emerging picture of China’s Covid crisis.

  124. Your Friday Briefing: A Times Investigation Into Bucha N Y T Now, December 22

    Also, Benjamin Netanyahu is poised to lead Israel again and the week in culture.

  125. How Do You Protest in the Face of Censorship? An Empty Sign. Magazine, December 21

    In China, Russia and the United Kingdom, unmarked sheets of white paper have become a potent symbol of defiance.

  126. Your Monday Briefing: The Social Cost of ‘Zero Covid’ National, December 4

    Plus, Iran abolishes the morality police and Russia vows to defy an oil price cap.

  127. Plutocrats, Power and Philanthropy Letters, November 25

    Readers discuss a guest essay about recent misdeeds by four billionaires. Also: Pandemic cautions; moderate Republicans; Russian brutality in Ukraine.

  128. Your Thursday Briefing: No ‘Red Wave’ in U.S. Midterms N Y T Now, November 9

    Plus Russia says it is retreating from Kherson City and markets try to parse China’s “zero Covid.”

  129. Your Thursday Briefing: Iran’s Protests Intensify N Y T Now, October 26

    Plus Myanmar gets closer to Russia and a dire climate report.

  130. How Finnair’s Huge Bet on Faster Flights to Asia Suddenly Came Undone Sunday Business, October 20

    When Russia closed its airspace, it upended the decades-long strategy for making Finland a European travel hub to and from the East.

  131. Russia’s New Onslaught Against Ukraine Letters, October 10

    Readers respond to the latest Russian attacks in Ukraine. Also: The wonders of math; pandemic spending; Republicans and crime.

  132. The September 25 Italy Elections live blog included one standalone post:
  133. Burnout, Productivity and Other Tales of the Office Letters, September 19

    Readers discuss new aspects of the workplace during the pandemic. Also: A political balance; Vladimir Putin and Mikhail Gorbachev; student newspapers.

  134. China’s Leader Emerges From Covid Bubble for First Foreign Trip Since 2020 Foreign, September 14

    Xi Jinping, who is expected to meet with Vladimir Putin, will seek to project confidence as a global statesman at a time of grave challenges at home.

  135. Your Thursday Briefing: Vladimir Putin and Xi Jinping Likely to Meet N Y T Now, September 7

    Plus India’s growing economy and China’s “zero-Covid” trap.

  136. Your Thursday Briefing: How Authoritarians See Mikhail Gorbachev National, August 31

    Plus the decline in American life expectancy and the latest on Typhoon Hinnamnor.

  137. Dmitri Vrubel, Who Planted a Kiss on the Berlin Wall, Dies at 62 Obits, August 19

    A Russian-born painter, he created a mural of the Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev smooching the East German leader Erich Honecker — and with it a tourist attraction.

  138. A Campaign Tactic by Democrats: Smart? Risky? Unethical? Letters, August 14

    Readers debate the party’s strategy of supporting far-right G.O.P. candidates it thinks it can beat. Also: Covid and schools; Ukraine’s students; Kansas and abortion.

  139. Your Friday Briefing: U.S. to Unseal Trump Warrant N Y T Now, August 11

    Plus Russia prepares for show trials and Taiwan does not rise to China’s provocations.

  140. Your Thursday Briefing: Trump Declines to Answer Questions N Y T Now, August 10

    Plus new details about explosions in Crimea and revelations about the victims of Seoul’s floods.

  141. Ukraine Ships Grain at Last. It Will Take Far More to Slow Global Hunger. Foreign, August 1

    The departure of a grain-filled vessel from Odesa was hailed as a victory against global hunger. But experts say the crisis is so big that no single advance can reverse it.

  142. Your Thursday Briefing N Y T Now, July 28

    Brittney Griner for Viktor Bout?

  143. Your Monday Briefing N Y T Now, July 25

    Russia looks to Africa.

  144. Biden, Oil and the Middle East Business, July 14

    Under pressure as tight oil supplies hurt the U.S. economy, Biden will go to Saudi Arabia for a meeting with M.B.S.

  145. Your Wednesday Briefing: Extreme Heat Grips China N Y T Now, July 12

    Plus the conviction of an ailing Hong Kong activist and President Vladimir Putin’s upcoming trip to Iran.

  146. Your Tuesday Briefing: Bank Protests in China N Y T Now, July 11

    Plus Ukrainian civilians bear the brunt of Russia’s war and new details after Shinzo Abe’s death.

  147. Your Friday Briefing: A Major U.S. Climate Ruling Dining, June 30

    Plus Xi Jinping visits Hong Kong and Ukraine takes back Snake Island.

  148. El mundo tiene que elegir: cooperar o colapsar en Español, June 20

    La COVID-19, el cambio climático y la posibilidad de una crisis alimentaria global demuestran que los problemas del mundo están muy ligados entre sí. Y también las soluciones.

  149. The World Has a Choice: Work Together or Fall Apart Op Ed, June 18

    No single country can solve the problem of rising food and fuel costs.

  150. We Should Thank Mike Pence for His Courage on Jan. 6 Letters, June 17

    A reader praises the former vice president; another reluctantly suggests pardoning Donald Trump. Also: Ukraine what-ifs; Covid mandates; paid internships.