1. Grieving Ukrainians Turn to ‘Death Doulas’ for Support Foreign, Today

    The work of those who guide people coping with acute grief has grown in importance in war-torn Ukraine, where death has become a daily reality since the Russian invasion.

  2. Russia Sentences Alsu Kurmasheva, American Editor, to a Penal Colony Foreign, July 22

    Ms. Kurmasheva, a Russian American working for Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty, had been charged in relation to an antiwar book she edited.

  3. Biden Shepherded Europe on Ukraine and NATO. What Happens Now? Foreign, July 22

    President Biden’s stance on Ukraine was shaped by a deep commitment to America’s trans-Atlantic alliance. Some Europeans fear he may be among the last of his kind.

  4. A New Candidate Must Now Defend Biden’s Legacy Abroad Washington, July 22

    More than any election in decades, this one will be marked by starkly different approaches to an era of simultaneous confrontations, from China to Russia to the Middle East.

  5. One of the Republican Convention’s Weirdest Lies Op Ed, July 21

    It was one long exercise in creating memories of a Trump term that never existed.

  6. Brittney Griner Announces Birth of Her Son Express, July 20

    Less than two years after her release from a Russian penal colony, the W.N.B.A. center and two-time Olympic gold medal winner said that her son was born on July 8.

  7. Trump and Zelensky Speak by Phone as Ukraine Worries About U.S. Backing Politics, July 20

    Kyiv ponders what another Trump administration would mean for its war initiatives.

  8. Why Is Autocracy Thriving? Anne Applebaum Says: It’s the Economy, Stupid. Book Review, July 20

    In “Autocracy, Inc.,” the Pulitzer Prize-winning historian takes account of the financial institutions and trade deals that have helped spread tyranny across the world.

  9. The Buried Book That Helped Ukraine’s Literary Revival Foreign, July 20

    To keep it from Russian forces, a writer hid his last manuscript under a cherry tree. Its rediscovery became part of a flowering of interest in Ukrainian literature.

  10. Russia Punishes Those Who Seek the Truth Op Ed, July 19

    Evan Gershkovich is a victim of Putin’s campaign to silence independent journalism in Russia.

  11. Isolation and Secrecy: What We Know About Russia’s Notorious Penal Colonies Foreign, July 19

    Evan Gershkovich, The Wall Street Journal reporter, was convicted on fabricated charges and is expected to serve time in one of the country’s infamous prisons.

  12. En Rusia, un periodista estadounidense es condenado a 16 años de cárcel En español, July 19

    El caso de espionaje contra Evan Gershkovich se desarrolló de una forma inusualmente rápida, según expertos. La condena podría abrir la puerta a un intercambio de prisioneros entre Estados Unidos y Rusia.

  13. Putin Counted on Waning U.S. Interest in Ukraine. It Might Be a Winning Bet. Foreign, July 19

    The arc of American foreign policy could be moving closer to the Russian president’s view of it. But he has been wrong before about the U.S.

  14. Evan Gershkovich Sentenced to 16 Years in Russian Prison on Fabricated Charges Foreign, July 19

    The Wall Street Journal reporter’s trial on espionage charges was widely viewed as a sham outside Russia. But the verdict could set the stage for a prisoner exchange.

  15. Fearful or Cheerful? World Leaders Mull a Potential Trump Foreign Policy Foreign, July 18

    Some governments are taking concrete steps to prepare for the possible return of the former U.S. president.

  16. Closing Arguments for Evan Gershkovich Expected Friday in Russian Court Foreign, July 18

    Mr. Gershkovich, a reporter for The Wall Street Journal, appeared at a hearing in his espionage trial. The United States and The Journal have strongly rejected the charge against him.

  17. Russia Threat Reaches ‘Across Europe,’ U.K. Leader Tells Summit Foreign, July 18

    More than 45 European leaders, including President Volodymyr Zelensky of Ukraine, met in England on Thursday. Fears over the continent’s security loomed large.

  18. The July 17 Trump Republican Convention Biden live blog included one standalone post:
  19. La red energética de Ucrania está bajo presión entre misiles rusos y una ola de calor En español, July 17

    El sistema eléctrico del país ha sido blanco de Rusia desde que empezó la guerra. Ahora enfrenta temperaturas extremas y las autoridades han impuesto apagones para evitar una crisis mayor.

  20. Ukraine’s Devastated Energy Grid Battles a New Foe: A Sizzling Heat Wave Foreign, July 17

    To prevent a collapse of the electricity system, crippled by months of Russian attacks, the authorities have imposed rolling blackouts. Experts say it’s a harbinger of what’s to come this winter.

  21. ‘Sinners’ and ‘Russian Talibans’: A Holy War Roils a Once Placid Village Foreign, July 17

    A battle has erupted in Moldova over its links to the Russian Orthodox Church, seen by many as a tool of Moscow’s influence abroad.

  22. The Art of Getting a Real Answer Out of a President Times Insider, July 16

    It was clear to The Times’s White House correspondent that if he asked President Biden the same question about age, he’d get the same, practiced answer. So he tried something different.

  23. The July 16 Thepoint live blog included one standalone post:
  24. Republican Convention: Best and Worst Moments From Night 1 Op Ed, July 16

    Here’s what our columnists and contributors thought of the opening night for Republicans in Milwaukee.

  25. Dysfunction Sidelines Ukraine’s Parliament as Governing Force Foreign, July 16

    With the president’s party split, the government relies on formerly pro-Russian lawmakers to help it pass legislation and, the opposition says, minimize scrutiny.

  26. Russia Sentences U.S. Journalist in Absentia for Ukraine War Comments Foreign, July 15

    Masha Gessen was found guilty of spreading “false information” and sentenced to eight years in prison over remarks made in 2022 about the Russian military.

  27. J.D. Vance’s Opposition to U.S. Support for Ukraine: In His Own Words Foreign, July 15

    “I don’t really care what happens to Ukraine one way or the other,” Senator Vance has said.

  28. Ukraine Battles to Contain Russian Advances Across the Front Foreign, July 15

    Russian forces appear to have captured Urozhaine, a southern village taken back by Ukraine last summer. In the east, they are closing in on a key supply road.

  29. From Exile in London, a Crime Novelist Works to Transform Russia Foreign, July 14

    Boris Akunin, the creator of a hugely popular detective series, hopes that fomenting a vibrant Russian culture abroad might undermine President Vladimir V. Putin’s government at home.

  30. Ukraine Is Targeting Crimea, a Critical Base for Russia’s Invasion Foreign, July 13

    Newly armed with deep-strike missiles, Kyiv is trying to degrade Russian abilities on the peninsula, aiming at airfields, air defenses and logistics hubs.

  31. Finding the Faces of 46 Children Taken From Ukraine Insider, July 12

    For a visual investigation, two Times journalists spent a year tracing 46 children who were taken from a foster home in Kherson and brought to Crimea.

  32. How Can Europe Reduce Its Military Dependency on the United States? Washington, July 12

    With Washington looking toward China, and the possibility of another Trump presidency, Europe should do more for its own defense. Here are four key areas to watch.

  33. Finland Passes Law to Turn Away Asylum Seekers at Border Express, July 12

    The country last year closed all land crossings with Russia, accusing Moscow of trying to weaponize migration. Russian authorities have called the accusations “unsubstantiated.”

  34. Biden Uses NATO Summit to Assail Trump on Foreign Policy Washington, July 12

    At his news conference, the president also acknowledged a new strategy to disrupt the growing ties between China and Russia but provided no details.

  35. Biden defiende su candidatura y dice que es ‘la persona más calificada’ para el cargo En español, July 12

    El presidente Joe Biden, en una comparecencia de casi una hora, no dio indicios de que fuera a considerar la posibilidad de retirarse y defendió los logros de su gestión.

  36. NATO’s Pledges to Ukraine Fall Short for a Counteroffensive This Year Washington, July 11

    Weapons donations from the United States and European countries will take weeks, if not months, to reach the front lines.

  37. U.S. Uncovers Russian Plot to Assassinate C.E.O. of German Arms Maker Washington, July 11

    The company produces artillery shells and tanks that Ukraine has used in its war against Russia.

  38. Russia Places Navalny’s Widow on Extremist List Foreign, July 11

    The Russian agency tasked with combating terrorism financing added Yulia Navalnaya to its registry.

  39. Russia Vows ‘Military Response’ to U.S. Missile Deployments in Germany Foreign, July 11

    The United States and Germany announced episodic deployments of longer-range American missiles in Germany starting in 2026.

  40. NATO Condemns China, and 1.3 Million Swelter Without Power in Houston Podcasts, July 11

    Plus, Paris removes homeless people ahead of the Olympics.

  41. What NATO’s Warning to China About Russia Means Foreign, July 11

    NATO’s rare rebuke of China could lead to actions pressuring the country to curb exports to Russia. Beijing denounced it as “prejudice, smears and provocation.”

  42. Un tribunal ruso ordenó la detención de Yulia Navalnaya, viuda de Navalny En español, July 10

    El tribunal acusó a Navalnaya, quien abandonó Rusia en 2021, de “participar en una comunidad extremista”. Si alguna vez regresa a Rusia, será arrestada.

  43. For First Time, NATO Accuses China of Supplying Russia’s Attacks on Ukraine Washington, July 10

    The statement was a major departure for the alliance, which until 2019 never officially mentioned China as a concern.

  44. Kremlin Critic Is ‘Stable’ in Russian Prison Hospital, Lawyer Says Foreign, July 10

    Vladimir Kara-Murza’s legal representatives said they were denied access to their client in a remote Siberian penal colony for six days.

  45. U.S. and Allies Aim to Forge Commitments to Ukraine That Will Endure Washington, July 10

    The specter of a second Donald J. Trump presidency injects new urgency into the NATO summit this week. President Biden and other leaders agree Ukraine should have an “irreversible” path to membership.

  46. Ukraine’s President Pleads for More Weapons With Fewer Restrictions Washington, July 10

    “America doesn’t shy away from its friends,” Volodymyr Zelensky said in a speech in Washington as leaders gathered in the city for a NATO summit.

  47. At Ukraine’s Largest Children’s Hospital, a Horrific Scene of Destruction Foreign, July 9

    Families and patients were not unfamiliar with the sound of missiles flying overhead. But the Russian assault on the hospital marked one of the worst days of violence against civilians in months.

  48. Russian Court Orders Arrest of Yulia Navalnaya, Navalny’s Widow Foreign, July 9

    The court accused Ms. Navalnaya, who left Russia in 2021, of “participating in an extremist community.” She would be subject to arrest if she ever returns to Russia, the court said.

  49. What to Watch for at the NATO Summit This Week Washington, July 9

    All eyes are on President Biden, but looming over the meeting is the possibility that Vladimir Putin might pull a stunt to disrupt the gathering.

  50. Modi’s Moscow Visit Showcases a Less Isolated Putin, Angering Ukraine Foreign, July 9

    Prime Minister Narendra Modi of India made his first visit to Russia in five years, even as Ukraine reeled from an attack on a children’s hospital.

  51. U.S. Officials Say Russia Is Unlikely to Take Much More Ukrainian Territory Washington, July 9

    Russian forces continue to inflict pain, but NATO leaders gathering in Washington can say that their efforts to strengthen Ukraine are working.

  52. The West Needs New Glasses Op Ed, July 9

    It’s essential that NATO members agree on how they see the war in Ukraine.

  53. Biden Looks to Move Past His Troubles, Opening NATO Summit With Warning to Putin Washington, July 9

    A summit meant to convey confidence in the newly expanded alliance opened with a dazzling celebration and no mention of President Biden’s political peril.

  54. El cirujano En español, July 9

    Tras un ataque ruso que alcanzó un hospital infantil en la zona de Ohmatdyt, en Ucrania, voluntarios ayudaron a quitar los restos del edificio para encontrar sobrevivientes.

  55. The Surgeon Foreign, July 8

    A single image captures a day of horror at a children’s hospital in Ukraine hit by a Russian missile.

  56. 2 Russians Found Guilty of ‘Justifying Terrorism’ in Their Play About ISIS Foreign, July 8

    A theater director and playwright were sentenced to prison, a stark indication of the increasing suppression of free speech since Russia’s attack on Ukraine, their lawyers and critics say.

  57. Russia Strikes Children’s Hospital in Deadly Barrage Across Ukraine Foreign, July 8

    President Volodymyr Zelensky said Russia launched at least 40 missiles at targets across Ukraine, including the country’s largest children’s hospital.

  58. As Modi Meets Putin in Moscow, India Seeks to Chart Its Own Course Foreign, July 8

    India is determined to keep its close ties to Russia despite pressure from the West. Russia sees the meeting as a chance to show it still has influential friends.

  59. Viktor Orban, Hungary’s Leader, Surprises Europe Again With Visit to China Foreign, July 8

    Mr. Orban said his meeting with President Xi Jinping was part of a “peace mission” for Ukraine. But both leaders want to offset Western power.

  60. French Election Yields Deadlock as Left Surges and Far Right Comes Up Short Foreign, July 7

    The outcome left no party with an absolute majority and France bracing for potential political paralysis.

  61. New Plan to Target Russia’s Oil Revenue Brings Debate in White House Washington, July 7

    Treasury officials want to impose penalties on tankers that help Russian oil evade sanctions. White House aides worry that risks making gasoline more expensive.

  62. ‘A Little Scary’: Ukraine Tries to Stay Neutral in U.S. Political Dogfight Foreign, July 7

    With President Biden’s future unclear, Donald J. Trump’s support uncertain and a major NATO meeting looming, Ukrainian leaders are straining to keep their balance.

  63. Fact-Checking Biden’s ABC Interview Washington, July 6

    The president defended his debate performance with exaggerations about polling, his recent appearances and his opponent.

  64. In Ukraine, Killings of Surrendering Russians Divide an American-Led Unit Foreign, July 6

    A German medic said he was so troubled that he confronted his commander. Others boasted about killings in a group chat.

  65. Kazakh Journalist’s Killing Sends Chill Through Exiles in Ukraine Foreign, July 5

    Aidos Sadykov, an opposition activist whose YouTube channel often criticizes Kazakhstan’s government, was shot in Ukraine, where he was living in exile.

  66. Viktor Orban Meets Vladimir Putin, Dismaying E.U. Foreign, July 5

    Days after a trip to Ukraine, the Hungarian leader arrived in Moscow for a visit, but E.U. officials made clear that he was not there on behalf of the bloc.

  67. Trump Advisers Call for U.S. Nuclear Weapons Testing if He Is Elected Science, July 5

    A former national security adviser says Washington “must test new nuclear weapons for reliability and safety in the real world,” while critics say the move could incite a global arms race that heightens the risk of war.

  68. Don’t Doubt NATO. It Saved My People. Op Ed, July 5

    NATO’s intervention against Serbia’s campaign against Kosovo set the tiny country up for independence.

  69. Ucrania ve nacer la era de los robots asesinos impulsados por IA En español, July 5

    La guerra con Rusia ha impulsado la creación de empresas de automatización de armamento en Ucrania. Algunos de estos robots ya se están usando en el campo de batalla.

  70. Russian Who Led Troops Linked to Bucha Killings Is Charged With Corruption Foreign, July 4

    Col. Artyom Gorodilov, who oversaw forces occupying the Ukrainian city where a massacre took place, was arrested and accused of large-scale fraud.

  71. The American Journalist on Trial in Russia The Daily, July 3

    Evan Gershkovich, a Wall Street Journal reporter, has been accused of espionage. The newspaper and U.S. officials have rejected the claims.

  72. An Israeli air base is a source of GPS ‘spoofing’ attacks, researchers say. Foreign, July 3

    Misleading satellite signals have disrupted thousands of civilian flights. GPS, once considered navigation’s gold standard, is now vulnerable.

  73. The Bleak, Nihilistic Show Russians Can’t Stop Watching Magazine, July 3

    The streaming hit, “The Boy’s Word,” about youth gangs in the last years of the Soviet Union, says grim things about the national mood.

  74. How China and Russia Compete, and Cooperate, in Central Asia Business, July 3

    China’s leader, Xi Jinping, and President Vladimir V. Putin of Russia are courting regional leaders and pushing an alternative to the U.S.-led order.

  75. Why America’s Adversaries Are Wrong About the Biden-Trump Debate Op Ed, July 3

    Russia and China have seized on last week’s painful presidential debate to push their narrative that America is in terminal decline.

  76. Why GPS Is Under Attack Interactive, July 2

    Satellite signals run the modern world. See just how vulnerable they are.

  77. U.N. Panel Adds to Chorus Calling for Release of Evan Gershkovich Foreign, July 2

    The U.N. Working Group on Arbitrary Detentions said the Wall Street Journal reporter was being punished for covering the war in Ukraine.

  78. A.I. Begins Ushering In an Age of Killer Robots Business, July 2

    Driven by the war with Russia, many Ukrainian companies are working on a major leap forward in the weaponization of consumer technology.

  79. Alert Level Raised at U.S. Bases in Europe Over Russian Threats Washington, July 1

    Officials said there was no specific intelligence about possible Russian attacks on American bases, but Moscow has made vague threats over Ukraine’s use of long-range weapons on its territory.

  80. Ukraine Says It Foiled Another Russian Plot to Topple the Government Foreign, July 1

    While the viability of the plan was not immediately clear, officials said it was a reminder that the Kremlin remained determined to bring down President Volodymyr Zelensky.

  81. Russia Maintains Punishing Pace of Deadly Strikes on Ukrainian Cities Foreign, June 30

    A barrage on Vilniansk, a town in the south, killed seven, including three children, as attacks across Ukraine in the past few days have left dozens dead, according to local authorities.

  82. With Macron and Biden Vulnerable, So Is Europe Foreign, June 29

    The U.S. presidential debate and Sunday’s snap election in France have emboldened nationalist forces that could challenge NATO and undo the defense of Ukraine.

  83. Motorcycles and Mayhem in Ukraine’s East Foreign, June 29

    In the latest tactic for storming trenches, Russians use motorcycles and dune buggies to speed across open space, often into a hail of gunfire.

  84. Putin Vows to Make New Nuclear Missiles and to Weigh Placing Them Near NATO Nations Foreign, June 28

    The announcement appeared to be the Russian leader’s latest attempt to raise the stakes in his conflict with the West, coming less than two weeks after his visit to North Korea.

  85. One Way to Make Russia Pay for Ukraine? Take Its Money. Op Ed, June 28

    U.S. and E.U. leaders are divided over how far to go in the economic war against Vladimir Putin.

  86. Mikhail Baryshnikov on Leaving Everything Behind Culture, June 28

    Fifty years ago, Baryshnikov defected from the Soviet Union. He discusses that day, the war in Ukraine and the challenges facing Russian artists today.

  87. In Debate, Trump Shrugs and It’s NATO That’s Shaken Foreign, June 28

    Across Asia and Europe, the event stoked concerns about American stability, both domestically and on crucial foreign policy issues like Washington’s commitment to alliances.

  88. A Dead Russian Satellite Broke Into More Than 100 Pieces in Space Science, June 27

    The cause of the incident, which added to a growing amount of dangerous space junk in low Earth orbit, remains unknown.

  89. The Last Stand of the Woolly Mammoths Science, June 27

    The species survived on an island north of Siberia for thousands of years, scientists reported, but were most likely plagued by genetic abnormalities.

  90. Russia Sends Waves of Troops to the Front in a Brutal Style of Fighting Washington, June 27

    More than 1,000 Russian soldiers in Ukraine were killed or wounded on average each day in May, according to NATO and Western military officials.

  91. How to Escape From the Russian Army Foreign, June 27

    Facing grim job prospects, a young Nepali signed up to join Russia’s military, which sent him to fight in Ukraine. His ordeal of combat, injury and escape turned into a tale worthy of Hollywood.

  92. How We Will Judge the Biden-Trump Debate Letters, June 26

    Readers discuss Thursday’s face-off. Also: Putin and Trump; science denialism; hiking in hot weather; justice in pregnancy; the Ten Commandments.

  93. Rusia abre juicio secreto a un reportero de EE. UU. acusado de espionaje En español, June 26

    Evan Gershkovich, de The Wall Street Journal, ha pasado 15 meses en prisión leyendo cartas y clásicos rusos. Las autoridades no han ofrecido al público ninguna prueba de que fuera un espía.

  94. NATO Will Offer Ukraine a ‘Bridge’ to Membership, Hoping That’s Enough Foreign, June 26

    Officials say Kyiv won’t get membership negotiations at the coming NATO summit, but the alliance will announce a structure to coordinate aid over the longer term.

  95. Gershkovich Trial Begins, and Kenya Rocked by Protests Podcasts, June 26

    Plus, a stinging primary defeat for progressives.

  96. Mark Rutte Moves From Leading Netherlands to Heading NATO Foreign, June 26

    Mr. Rutte, who served as the Dutch prime minister for nearly 14 years, has been a harsh critic of Russia’s president, Vladimir V. Putin, and a strong supporter of Ukraine.

  97. Evan Gershkovich Appears in Russian Court Video, June 26

    The Wall Street Journal reporter stood in a glass cage and nodded at people in the courtroom as his espionage trial began in Russia.

  98. Russia Opens Secret Trial of U.S. Reporter Accused of Espionage Foreign, June 26

    Evan Gershkovich of The Wall Street Journal has endured 15 months in prison by reading letters and Russian classics, while the authorities have not publicly offered any evidence that he was a spy.

  99. Austin and Russia’s New Defense Minister Speak via Phone for the First Time Washington, June 25

    Communications between Washington and Moscow have become rare since Russia invaded Ukraine more than two years ago.

  100. La CPI ordena detener a militares rusos vinculados a la invasión a Ucrania En español, June 25

    Serguéi Shoigú, exministro de Defensa, y el general Valeri Guerásimov, militar de más alto rango del país, fueron acusados de dirigir ataques contra civiles.

  101. Patients Stunned by Their Medical Bills Letters, June 25

    Responses to an essay about facility fees added by hospital-affiliated practices. Also: The border; North Korea’s weapons; Justin Timberlake’s arrest.

  102. Atentado en Rusia: esto se sabe sobre los ataques en la región de Daguestán En español, June 25

    Un grupo de hombres armados mataron al menos a 20 personas en atentados aparentemente coordinados. No se han identificado sospechosos ni motivos, pero la región ha sido sacudida por la violencia étnica y religiosa.

  103. Russia Committed Human Rights Violations in Crimea, European Court Finds Foreign, June 25

    The European Court of Human Rights listed multiple violations. Its findings paint a grim picture of life under a decade of Russian occupation.

  104. I.C.C. Issues Arrest Warrants for 2 Senior Russian Security Officials Foreign, June 25

    Sergei K. Shoigu, a former defense minister, and Gen. Valery V. Gerasimov, the country’s highest-ranking military officer, were accused of directing attacks against civilians in Ukraine.

  105. Year After Failed Mutiny, Russia Tightens Grip on Wagner Units in Africa Foreign, June 25

    Moscow has largely taken over the African operations of the paramilitary group, once led by Yevgeny Prigozhin, who was killed after leading an insurrection against Vladimir Putin.

  106. 2 Russian Women Put on a Play. Then the State Came for Them. Foreign, June 25

    The prosecution of a prominent playwright and a director in Russia over their work is a chilling sign of increased repression, cultural figures say.

  107. Zelensky Removes a Top General Amid Criticism of Excessive Casualties Foreign, June 25

    The announcement by Ukraine’s president on Monday came hours after a scathing social media post implicitly accused the general of “killing more Ukrainian soldiers than any Russian general.”

  108. Attacks in Russia’s Dagestan Region: What to Know Foreign, June 24

    Gunmen killed at least 20 people in attacks in two Dagestan cities. No suspects or motives have been identified, but the region has long been rocked by ethnic and religious violence.

  109. 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.

  110. 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.

  111. 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.

  112. 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.

  113. 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.

  114. 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.

  115. 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.

  116. 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.

  117. 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.

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

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

  119. 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.

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

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

    Also, China’s uncertain economic recovery.

  122. 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.

  123. 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.

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

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

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

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

  126. 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.

  127. 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.

  128. 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.

  129. 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.

  130. 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.”

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

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

  132. 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.

  133. 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.

  134. The September 25 Italy Elections live blog included one standalone post:
  135. 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.

  136. 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.

  137. 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.

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

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

  139. 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.

  140. 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.

  141. 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.

  142. 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.

  143. 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.

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

    Brittney Griner for Viktor Bout?

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

    Russia looks to Africa.

  146. 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.

  147. 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.

  148. 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.

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

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

  150. 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.