1. The Resolute Liz Cheney Opinion, Yesterday

    Liz Cheney gave up power seemingly to prove the point of how worthless it was compared with establishing a real record of what happened on Jan. 6.

  2. Skiing Hut-to-Hut in Colorado’s Soul-Stirring Backcountry Travel, December 4

    A snowy journey in the San Juan Mountains yields sublime skiing, cozy nights and a serene, nearly spiritual, encounter with nature.

  3. Homeless Advocate Takes On A.C.L.U., and It’s Personal Science, December 4

    Jennifer Livovich started a nonprofit to give socks to the homeless population in Boulder, Colo. She lost it, and more, in a legal and policy dispute.

  4. Atmospheric Rivers to Bring Heavy Rain and Snow to Northwest U.S. Express, December 3

    Three to seven inches of rain could drench parts of Washington and Oregon and more than a foot of snow could fall in areas of Idaho, Wyoming and Utah, forecasters said.

  5. I Clerked for Justice O’Connor. She Was My Hero, but I Worry About Her Legacy. Op Ed, December 3

    She stands as a shining example of how women — everyone, really — can approach life and work.

  6. Team’s Sale Reflects Growing Links Between Pro Sports and Gambling Business, December 3

    The proposed purchase of the N.B.A.’s Dallas Mavericks by a casino operator is the latest sign of how fully leagues have embraced the gaming world.

  7. Ego, Fear and Money: How the A.I. Fuse Was Lit Business, December 3

    The people who were most afraid of the risks of artificial intelligence decided they should be the ones to build it. Then distrust fueled a spiraling competition.

  8. John Nichols, Author of ‘The Milagro Beanfield War,’ Dies at 83 Obits, December 2

    After decamping from New York to New Mexico, he wrote what was, for a time, among the most widely read novels about Latinos.

  9. Sandra O’Connor’s Extraordinary Final Chapter National, December 2

    The Supreme Court justice found herself balancing conflicting demands of professional achievement and family expectations to the end.

  10. Mother With ‘Doomsday’ Beliefs, Lori Vallow Daybell, Is Extradited to Arizona Express, December 1

    Ms. Vallow Daybell was convicted in Idaho in May in the murders of two of her children and of conspiring to murder her husband’s previous wife. She faces charges in other cases.

  11. U.S. Navy Works to Salvage Plane From Fragile Hawaiian Bay Express, December 1

    The maritime patrol aircraft overshot a runway at a U.S. Marine Corps base and landed in the water. The Navy plans to haul it out on Saturday.

  12. Sandra Day O’Connor, First Woman on the Supreme Court, Is Dead at 93 Obits, December 1

    During a crucial period in American law — when abortion, affirmative action, sex discrimination and voting rights were on the docket — she was the most powerful woman in the country.

  13. Fighting Resumes in Gaza, and a Blocked TikTok Ban Podcasts, December 1

    Hear the news in five minutes.

  14. Why Watch Hot Air Balloons When You Can Chase Them? Travel, December 1

    Millions of visitors flock to about 200 balloon festivals across the U.S. each year. Volunteering on balloon crews lets some of those fans pursue the inflatable dream.

  15. Underwater Video Shows U.S. Plane on Fragile Coral Reef Video, December 1

    Earlier this month, the naval aircraft overshot a runway and landed in Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii. Divers stabilized the plane to prevent it from lodging deeper into the reef.

  16. Judge Halts TikTok Ban in Montana Business, December 1

    TikTok, which is owned by the Chinese company ByteDance, has been locked in a legal battle with Montana since the state passed the ban in April.

  17. Abraham Bergman, Doctor Who Sought Answers on SIDS, Dies at 91 U.S., November 30

    He worked for the passage of major public health legislation; most notably, he helped secure millions in federal dollars for research into sudden infant death syndrome.

  18. Divided by Politics, a Colorado Town Mends Its Broken Bones Politics, November 30

    Two years after death threats and aspersions roiled little Silverton, the town has found a semblance of peace and a lesson for a ruptured nation.

  19. Police Have Struggled to Identify a Body at Lake Mead. A New Composite May Help. Express, November 30

    Few details are known about the man, whose remains were found last year. The authorities believe he died from a gunshot wound decades ago.

  20. Biden Takes On MAGA Republicans in Boebert’s Backyard Washington, November 30

    President Biden toured a wind turbine factory in a far-right lawmaker’s Colorado district and rebuked critics who have opposed his clean energy and economic agenda.

  21. Arizona Officials Charged With Conspiring to Delay Election Results Politics, November 29

    An indictment accuses two Cochise County supervisors of interfering with the state canvass of votes. The county has been a hotbed of election conspiracy theories.

  22. Criminal Trial of Paramedics Opens in the Death of Elijah McClain National, November 29

    The third and final trial over Mr. McClain’s 2019 death will examine the role of the medics who responded while the young Black man was in police custody.

  23. $2.5 Million Homes in California and Arizona Real Estate, November 29

    A midcentury-modern house in Long Beach and a renovated 1995 home in Scottsdale.

  24. Donald Trump and the Jefferson Davis Problem Op Ed, November 29

    Why Section 3 of the 14th Amendment was added to the Constitution and remains relevant.

  25. Arizona Legislators Must Testify About Voting Laws, Supreme Court Rules Washington, November 27

    Two Republican lawmakers had argued that they could not be questioned about their motives for supporting the laws, which require proof of citizenship to vote in federal elections.

  26. Former Coal Towns Get Money for Clean-Energy Factories Climate, November 27

    An Energy Department program designed to create jobs and manufacturing in communities reliant on fossil fuels is backing projects in West Virginia, Colorado and elsewhere.

  27. Portland Teachers’ Strike Ends After More Than Three Weeks National, November 27

    Portland students have struggled with absenteeism since the pandemic,

  28. Stabbing of Derek Chauvin Raises Questions About Inmate Safety Washington, November 25

    The former police officer was being held in a specialized federal facility for high-profile inmates. He is said to be likely to survive.

  29. The Stabbing of Derek Chauvin: What We Know National, November 25

    The attack in an Arizona prison was the latest violent episode involving a high-profile inmate at a federal correctional facility.

  30. ‘Rust’ Killing Forces Hollywood to Make Choices on Guns Culture, November 25

    Real guns or replicas? Blank fire or special effects? The killing of a cinematographer on a film set has some in the industry rethinking their approach to firearms.

  31. Derek Chauvin Is Stabbed in Federal Prison, Minnesota Attorney General Says National, November 25

    Mr. Chauvin, a former Minneapolis police officer who was convicted of murdering George Floyd during a 2020 arrest, was serving a sentence of more than 20 years.

  32. As Groundwater Dwindles, Powerful Players Block Change Interactive, November 24

    Here are some of the people fighting efforts to conserve a vital resource that’s disappearing across the United States.

  33. Una nueva enfermedad respiratoria afecta a los perros. Esto es lo que hay que saber En español, November 23

    En al menos siete estados de EE. UU. se ha reportado esta infección canina. Los síntomas incluyen tos, fiebre, letargo y pérdida del apetito.

  34. Courts Strike Down Gun Control Measures in Two States National, November 23

    The rulings in Maryland and Oregon come amid a shifting legal landscape in the wake of a Supreme Court decision that has imposed new limits on gun regulation.

  35. Deadly Landslide Hits Alaska Community Video, November 23

    An aerial view of the landslide showed its path down a mountain in Wrangell, in southeast Alaska.

  36. Three Killed After Landslide Strikes Alaska Town Express, November 22

    Authorities said at least three others were believed missing after the slide smashed into three single-family homes in southeast Alaska.

  37. Colorado Supreme Court Agrees to Take Up Trump’s 14th Amendment Case Politics, November 22

    A state judge ruled last week that the former president had engaged in insurrection on Jan. 6, 2021, but allowed him to remain on the ballot.

  38. What to Know About the Mysterious Respiratory Illness Affecting Dogs Express, November 22

    Dogs in at least seven states have been infected. Symptoms include coughing, fever, lethargy and intermittent loss of appetite.

  39. Utah Second Congressional District Special Election Results Interactive, November 21

    See full results and maps from the 2023 Utah elections.

  40. Animals Meant for Adoption May Have Been Turned Into Reptile Food Express, November 21

    The fate of more than 250 rabbits, guinea pigs and rats remains unknown more than three months after they were sent to a humane society in Arizona.

  41. Navy Plane Misses Runway in Hawaii and Ends Up in Water With 9 Aboard Express, November 21

    None of the crew members were injured when a maritime patrol aircraft overshot a runway at Marine Corps Base Hawaii, the military said.

  42. Grand Prix Goes Over the Top (Even for Las Vegas) Styles, November 20

    “I’ve never seen Las Vegas like this,” Ben Affleck said of a city so packed for a Formula 1 race that even celebrities were calling in favors.

  43. Mysterious Respiratory Illness Affects Dogs in Multiple States Express, November 20

    The illness can include a cough, fever, lethargy and a loss of appetite. Veterinarians recommend that owners avoid boarding their dog if it shows symptoms.

  44. Sex Workers Have Been Shunned by Banks, Even When Their Work Is Legal Business, November 18

    Financial service companies often avoid what they deem high-risk industries like adult entertainment. When workers lose their accounts, they are left with few options.

  45. F1 in Las Vegas: A Roaring Spectacle for Fans, but a Huge Headache for Locals National, November 18

    The flashy adult playground shrouds itself in black tarp to block views of the racing spectacle from prying (unticketed) eyes. Its transformation has become a long-term, costly nuisance for locals.

  46. Colorado Judge Keeps Trump on Ballot but Finds He ‘Engaged in Insurrection’ Politics, November 18

    A district court judge ruled that former President Donald J. Trump “engaged in insurrection” but said the disqualification clause of the 14th Amendment did not apply to him.

  47. Ex-Sheriff’s Deputy Pleads Guilty to Failing to Intervene in Fatal Shooting Express, November 17

    Six other Colorado law enforcement officers were also charged with failure to intervene in connection to the death of Christian Glass, 22, who called 911 for roadside help.

  48. To Become a World-Class Chipmaker, the United States Might Need Help Op Ed, November 17

    American workers can’t build a state-of-the-art chip industry alone, a policy group argues.

  49. ‘We’ll Never Get Out of Hell’: One American Family’s Escape From Gaza National, November 17

    Lena Beseiso was visiting family with her children and grandson when the war broke out and thrust them into a fight for survival.

  50. A’s Will Finally Turn Out the Lights on Pro Sports in Oakland National, November 17

    With baseball owners approving the Athletics’ move to Las Vegas, some see the departure as the death of the working-class sports fan.

  51. She Wanted a New House in a New City. What Would $400,000 Buy in Colorado? Interactive, November 16

    After the pandemic derailed her plans for a life in New Mexico, a retired schoolteacher ‘was ready to go back home’ to Colorado. But Denver and Boulder were too expensive.

  52. Las caídas desde el muro fronterizo dejan a los migrantes con lesiones devastadoras y costosas En español, November 16

    Cientos de migrantes han requerido tratamiento intensivo en hospitales estadounidenses tras intentar escalar las barreras de la frontera sur.

  53. 8 Teens Charged With Murder in Beating Death of 17-Year-Old Schoolmate Express, November 16

    Jonathan Lewis Jr., 17, died several days after he was beaten by at least 10 students in an after school fight in Las Vegas.

  54. Gwyneth Paltrow’s Ski Trial Is Getting the Musical Treatment Express, November 15

    Is there nothing that can’t be put to song? A small London theater production about the much-covered trial will ask the audience to be jury members.

  55. $1.8 Million Homes in New York, Tennessee and Colorado Real Estate, November 15

    A modern retreat in Tivoli, a late 19th-century Shingle Style house in Signal Mountain and an 1891 limestone home in Denver.

  56. In Arizona, Bad Feelings About the Economy Sour Some Voters on Biden National, November 14

    The White House has hailed new investments and new jobs, yet many voters in a battleground state are chafing at inflation and housing costs.

  57. Border Wall Falls Leave Migrants With Devastating — and Costly — Injuries National, November 14

    Hundreds of migrants have ended up needing extensive treatment in U.S. hospitals after trying to scale barriers along the southern border.

  58. The Undying Appeal of the Las Vegas Wedding Styles, November 12

    After 70 years as the “Wedding Capital of the World,” the glittering city that attracts thousands of couples seeking unconventional nuptials has grown beyond the drive-through wedding.

  59. A Pond in Hawaii Turned Pink, Raising an Environmental Red Flag Express, November 11

    Dry conditions and high salt levels in the water allowed for halobacteria to thrive, turning a pond bubble-gum pink.

  60. They Wanted to Get Sober. They Got a Nightmare Instead. National, November 11

    Arizona spent $1 billion on addiction treatment, much of it fraudulent, officials said. Scores of Native Americans who sought help are still struggling with untreated addiction — and some died in rehab.

  61. ‘Is This Hell?’ The Pilot Accused of Trying to Crash a Plane Tells His Story. National, November 10

    Joseph Emerson, charged with attempted murder, said he felt trapped in a dream after taking mushrooms. He had feared mental health treatments that could disrupt his career.

  62. After Averting a Hotel Strike, Las Vegas Still Has a Lot of Work to Do Business, November 10

    Two big unions reached contract agreements with the three largest resort operators ahead of a series of events crucial to the city’s economic rebound.

  63. Lahaina’s Immigrants Weigh an Uncertain Future National, November 10

    Consumed by loss after the August wildfire, many immigrants who have made the historic town their home wonder if they will have to move.

  64. Letters With Suspicious Substances Sent to Election Offices Spur Alarm National, November 10

    Letters, some apparently containing fentanyl or other substances, were sent to local election offices in at least four states.

  65. Las Vegas Unions and MGM Resorts Reach Tentative Labor Agreement Business, November 9

    The deal, the second in two days with a major resort operator, was announced on the day before a strike deadline set by two major unions.

  66. Nuclear Energy Project in Idaho Is Canceled Business, November 8

    The project that NuScale Power and Western energy companies had developed struggled to attract enough utility customers.

  67. Nuclear Energy Project in Idaho Is Canceled Business, November 8

    The project that NuScale Power and Western energy companies had developed struggled to attract enough utility customers.

  68. Colorado Couple Arrested After Funeral Home ‘Improperly Stored’ 190 Bodies Express, November 8

    The Return to Nature Funeral Home in Colorado Springs and Penrose, Colo., offered so-called green burial services. Investigators had been drawn by a foul odor.

  69. Las Vegas Unions and Caesars Reach Tentative Agreement as Strike Looms Business, November 8

    The deal was announced two days before a strike deadline set by two unions. The walkout threat still hangs over other resorts and the city’s economy.

  70. $800,000 Homes in Rhode Island, Oregon and Ohio Real Estate, November 8

    An early 19th-century house in North Kingstown, a two-bedroom condominium in Portland and an English country-style home in Upper Arlington.

  71. Colorado Election Results Interactive, November 7

    See full results and maps from the 2023 Colorado elections.

  72. Colorado Proposition II Election Results: Allow the State to Use Excess Tax Revenue From Tobacco Products on Preschool Programs Interactive, November 7

    See full results and maps from the 2023 Colorado elections.

  73. Colorado Proposition HH Election Results: Make Changes to State Property Taxes and Revenue Limits Interactive, November 7

    See full results and maps from the 2023 Colorado elections.

  74. What’s Behind Kennedy’s Poll Numbers? Voters Dread a Trump-Biden Rematch. Politics, November 7

    Frustration with the two men likely to be the major parties’ nominees has led voters to entertain the idea of other options, New York Times/Siena College polls found.

  75. Gazing Into the Past and Future at Historic Observatories Travel, November 7

    As ever-larger telescopes are launched into space or built at high-altitude sites, these observatories still have wonders to share with visitors and astronomers alike.

  76. Second Police Officer Acquitted in Elijah McClain Death National, November 6

    Nathan Woodyard was the first officer to stop Mr. McClain in what became a violent encounter. The young, unarmed Black man died days later.

  77. How and why we did this swing-state poll. U.S., November 6

  78. Trump Indictments Haven’t Sunk His Campaign, but a Conviction Might Politics, November 6

    Polls by The New York Times and Siena College show his strength in key swing states, in part because of concerns about President Biden’s age. But a conviction could be the difference in 2024.

  79. How Rebecca Yarros Packed Dragons, Magic and Steamy Sex Into a Blockbuster Fantasy Culture, November 6

    Yarros drew on her experience with chronic illness and life in a military family to write “Fourth Wing,” a huge best seller that spawned a spicy fantasy series.

  80. In Schools, an Invisible Threat Becomes Clear Insider, September 7

    Apoorva Mandavilli, a health and science reporter for The New York Times, traveled across the country to learn how educators are preparing for the next pandemic.

  81. For Hawaii’s Governor, a Balancing Act With No Margin for Error National, August 21

    Gov. Josh Green of Hawaii sees lessons far beyond the islands in the disaster that has unfolded on Maui.

  82. Utah Fugitive Accused of Selling Fake Covid-19 Cure Is Arrested Express, August 15

    Gordon Hunter Petersen is accused of posing as a doctor and making at least $2 million selling a bogus Covid-19 cure.

  83. The Recovery Left Nevada Behind. Can the State Change Its Luck? Business, August 4

    Nevada has the highest unemployment rate in the country at 5.4 percent as officials insist the economy must move away from its focus on gambling.

  84. Steph Catudal’s Memoir Is Actually Two Books Woven Together Book Review, June 15

    When her husband was diagnosed with lung cancer, the author was haunted by a long-ago loss — one she’d already written about.

  85. Are We Actually Arguing About Whether 14-Year-Olds Should Work in Meatpacking Plants? Op Ed, March 27

    Rollbacks on child labor protections are happening amid a surge of child labor violations.

  86. Deaths Among Pregnant Women and New Mothers Rose Sharply During Pandemic Science, January 27

    The fatalities, occurring disproportionately among Native American and Black women, were linked not just to medical complications but also to homicides and accidents.

  87. Utah Plastic Surgeon Sold Fake Covid-19 Vaccine Cards for $50, U.S. Says Express, January 24

    Dr. Michael Kirk Moore and three of his associates were indicted this month in a scheme that federal prosecutors said lasted from May 2021 to September 2022.

  88. How a ‘Golden Era for Large Cities’ Might Be Turning Into an ‘Urban Doom Loop’ Op Ed, November 30

    What seemed like a transitory step to avoid infection has become a major force driving the future direction of urban America.

  89. Vanished in the Pacific Interactive, November 28

    Driven by Covid chaos, online disinformation and a YouTube guru, two Americans went looking for solace on a sailboat in the middle of the ocean. They found a different fate.

  90. Following Up on America’s Downtowns Insider, October 30

    A team of reporters and photographers profiled 10 city centers across the country, all in varying stages of economic recovery and transformation.

  91. Meet Me Downtown Interactive, October 26

    We visited 10 cities across the country to see how the pandemic and its aftershocks have reshaped the American downtown.

  92. Companies Hoarding Workers Could Be Good News for the Economy Business, October 12

    Employers have been burned by a labor shortage. Will that make them act differently if the economy slows down?

  93. In Seattle, It’s Almost Normal Travel, September 1

    The pandemic may have left some gaps in the urban fabric, but a neighborhood-by-neighborhood rundown of new restaurants and art events reveals that recovery is well underway.

  94. School Is for Wasting Time and Money Op Ed, September 1

    I have deep doubts about the intellectual and social value of schooling.

  95. Revelry and Unease in Alaska as Cruises Return Travel, August 18

    Ships are carrying fewer passengers than they did before the pandemic, but in port towns where the bulk of the economy depends on cruise travel, business owners say they are “grateful for what we have.”

  96. In the Mile High City, Festivals and Food Are on the Rise Travel, August 11

    Denver has regained its prepandemic vibrancy, with a plethora of new restaurants and hotels, and the return of some old favorites.

  97. ¿La naturaleza sanó durante la ‘antropausa’ pandémica? en Español, July 19

    La suspensión de actividades humanas por la covid ha sido una oportunidad para entender mejor cómo afectamos a otras especies del planeta.

  98. Did Nature Heal During the Pandemic ‘Anthropause’? Science, July 16

    Covid precautions created a global slowdown in human activity — and an opportunity to learn more about the complex ways we affect other species.

  99. Hawaii, the last state with an indoor mask mandate for public schools, will make masks optional. National, July 13

    Masks will become optional in Hawaii’s schools when the new academic year starts on Aug. 1, as the state tries for “a more normal classroom experience this fall,” a state health official said.

  100. Denali National Park, in Alaska, reinstates an indoor mask mandate in the busy summer season. Travel, July 9

    As counties report elevated levels of transmission, national parks are once again requiring masks in gift shops, on tour buses and other indoor spaces.

  101. The major tourist draws of San Juan, and Miami-Dade and Honolulu counties, have become virus hot spots. Express, June 10

    “Covid-19 hasn’t disappeared as much as our patience for precautions has,” said one public health expert.

  102. Google Maps Workers Say They Can’t Afford the Trip Back to the Office Business, May 23

    The contract workers are resisting a plan to resume in-person work, citing health concerns and commuting costs.

  103. Thousands of Migrants Have Been Waiting for Months to Enter U.S. National, May 19

    People from around the world have been lingering on the border, awaiting the end of pandemic restrictions. Their fate remains one of the Biden administration’s biggest challenges on immigration.

  104. Your Monday Evening Briefing N Y T Now, May 16

    Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.

  105. Business Travel Resumes, Though Not at Its Former Pace Business, May 15

    Domestic travel has returned faster than international. And some destinations like Las Vegas are rebounding more quickly than big cities like New York.

  106. Hundreds of Suicidal Teens Sleep in Emergency Rooms. Every Night. Science, May 8

    With inpatient psychiatric services in short supply, adolescents are spending days, even weeks, in hospital emergency departments awaiting the help they desperately need.