Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
Tuesday: Legislation to watch this year, “Malcolm X Speaks”, and a look at key players in Albany.
Twitter accounts suspected of having links to Russia were focused on Robert Mueller. But after news broke about the shooting, they quickly changed their focus.
Around the country, teachers are reflecting on whether they are prepared to take a bullet for their students. “I think about it all the time,” one said.
As Corporate America espouses “social responsibility,” the financial industry could help limit sales of assault weapons, our columnist writes.
With imperfect English and tireless posting on Facebook and Twitter, Russian trolls summoned Americans to rallies, praised Donald J. Trump and played on political divisions.
Federal officials are slow to share with them the specifics they need to guard against Russian hacking and other attacks on voting integrity, state election officials say.
The charges against 13 Russians have injected a new twist into a debate that has consumed the political universe since the final hours of election night: How did Trump do it?
A surge in spending on the armed forces has opened new avenues for the graft and cronyism that many see as Ukraine’s most dangerous enemy.
Critics say the search giant is squelching competition before it begins. Should the government step in?
The White House aide who resigned in a domestic abuse scandal that engulfed the White House was known for his ambition at Harvard and on Capitol Hill.
Beyond facilitating a $130,000 payment to silence a pornographic film actress, Donald Trump’s lawyer spent years making aggressive behind-the-scenes efforts to protect him.
A better-not-to-know approach in the White House allowed the Rob Porter problem to fester and raises questions about whether officials are capable of creating a better system.
A federal trial in Brooklyn is set to explore the issue of so-called collars for dollars. The implications could be far-reaching.
Republicans will complain again about overweening government, accelerating social change and American decline.
Republicans are adding measures to appropriations bills that would gut protections of the air, water and landscape.
One reaction to the Florida school shooting is the shaming of supporters of gun rights. But there’s a more productive approach.
The personal is political: A bad-faith party attracts bad people.
Robert Bork, criticized for his role in the Saturday Night Massacre, also made sure the president couldn’t easily fire another special prosecutor.
There’s nothing new about Trump, but that’s not necessarily reassuring.
Philadelphia is trying new strategies to combat the opioid epidemic, including planning a supervised site for drug use.
America’s female figure skaters came up under a system that rewarded clean skating over innovation. But that doesn’t produce champions.
Megan Barry’s affair with a subordinate has her opponents outraged. The rest of us aren’t sure what to think.
The Canadians modernized ice dancing and skated their way into the history books Tuesday at the Winter Games.
With many of their best barred from these Games because of doping, Russian athletes have yet to win a gold medal. Their supporters say the fault lies elsewhere.
Shouldering a heavy political weight, the team lost its final game, but the outcome was beside the point for many optimistic spectators.
Mikhail D. Prokhorov, a Russian oligarch and owner of the Nets, is financing a defamation suit that attacks the credibility of Dr. Grigory Rodchenkov.
The brewery Krombacher has supplied about 1,000 gallons of nonalcoholic beer to the athletes’ village. It’s commonly consumed as a sports drink in Germany.
Officials are said to be worried about being used as a fig leaf in the case, which involves the use of surveillance technology to spy on Mexican government critics.
One monitoring group said that the shelling of the rebel-held enclave near Damascus resulted in the deadliest day in years.
Mr. Romney, who has publicly clashed with Mr. Trump in the past, has signaled he plans to serve as a check on the president if he is elected.
The superhero film has broken box office records, and now its soundtrack, featuring Kendrick Lamar, the Weeknd and SZA, has opened in the top spot.
The program to study at Oxford, created in 1902 for students from English-speaking countries, has been expanding and opening to more of the world.
President Trump’s efforts to undermine the health law have widened the gap between those who get government aid and those who don’t, deepening resentments.
Nearly a dozen special elections are being held in 2018 to fill vacancies left by lawmakers accused of sexual harassment or misconduct.
An unexpected payday suggests an uncertain future for the equally derided and appreciated urban art form.
Two Americans snapped up large swaths of land in Chile, which they donated to a new conservation area that will be three times the size of Yosemite and Yellowstone combined.
Twenty years after my first visit to the Vietnamese city, would the people I love most love the land I love most?
Knowing what’s going to happen can amplify the pleasure of the moviegoing experience.
Pre-need funeral plans can be complicated, so here is a primer on everything you’ll need to know.
Fewer scheduled cesarean deliveries and more breast-feeding could give babies more protective bacteria.
Step one: Give yourself permission to actually take the day off.
You could lose over five pounds in a year by choosing to stand rather than sit — if you didn’t find other ways to make up for the calorie deficit.
Eating more protein can significantly augment the effects of lifting weights, a review of research found.
Nearly 100,000 people younger than 28 came to see the centuries-old company last season, contradicting a worldwide trend of aging opera audiences.
Geta Bratescu spent most of her career in obscurity in Communist Romania. Late in life she came to international recognition, and now has a major show in Los Angeles.
Auction prices for high-end collectible automobiles have dropped as specialists have replaced speculators. Cars that do sell have one thing in common: They still work.
To write “Superfans,” George Dohrmann spoke to everyday fans, academics and scientists about what it is that drives our vicarious competitive mania.
The impulse to adorn ourselves with flora is as old as civilization itself. Here, three floral artists offer new takes on the most atavistic — and enduring — of traditions.