The March 2018 presidential election in Russia is a sideshow to the real battle: determining what comes after President Putin’s next term ends in 2024.
Even Norway, famously red, is wearing blue at major competitions. Was the change based on science? Gamesmanship? Something else?
The would-be suicide bomber told officials he chose the location near Times Square because of its holiday posters, recalling strikes in Europe against Christmas markets.
President Trump had announced on Twitter in July that he was barring transgender people from serving in the military, though a ban was never fully implemented.
Mr. Batali made his announcement in a statement after four women accused the chef of groping. He is also stepping aside from ABC’s “The Chew.”
A long-awaited document says the $1.5 trillion plan will pay for itself, assuming robust economic growth from a host of policies yet to be enacted.
Wentz, who has led Philadelphia to an 11-2 record, left the game with a season-ending knee injury that upended the Eagles and the N.F.C. playoff race.
Few predicted when Mexico joined the free-trade deal that it would transform the country in a way that would saddle millions with diet-related illnesses.
The Russian president visited Syria, Egypt and Turkey all in a day, a trip underscoring new alliances and his role as a statesman.
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
As commuters headed to work on Monday morning, someone in a crowded subway corridor near Times Square was wearing a bomb.
After his mother shared a video of him, Keaton Jones received a flood of support from football players, actors and thousands of other well-wishers.
If it goes to the question of impeachment, Congress will need help.
Amid a blur of question marks and conflicting polls, Roy S. Moore, the Republican, and Doug Jones, the Democrat, made their final appeals to voters Monday.
An analysis of enforcement data at the E.P.A. shows a substantial drop in activity against polluters when compared with the Obama and Bush administrations.
“The Shape of Water,” Guillermo del Toro’s fantasy, led the way with seven nominations, while the newspaper drama “The Post” had six.
Tens of thousands of hopeful college graduates moved to the city seeking better jobs and better lives. Now the authorities are telling them to leave.
A team of conservationists documented the plight of an emaciated polar bear in the Canadian Arctic Archipelago. Now some wonder what can be done to save them.
A shortage of evergreens, originating with the recession, has driven prices up in New York. Ultimately, though, what you pay depends on where you live.
Our friend Alberto Nisman was killed for trying to expose the truth behind a Buenos Aires bombing. His work is finally being vindicated.
B-52s have once again been called into action in Afghanistan. A New York Times correspondent flew on one.
The homey “Live With Kelly and Ryan” sticks to light banter even as its NBC rival, Megyn Kelly, takes on weightier matters.
President Trump responded to a Times article published over the weekend that offered an inside look into a typical day.
The Republican Party won’t be able to shake Roy Moore’s values if he wins.
The comments by Ms. Haley, the United Nations ambassador, broke from the administration’s assertion that the allegations are false and voters rightly dismissed them.
High-tech approaches and “reminder” packaging don’t work well. Reducing prices does.
Traditional methods can backfire, but ideas like teaching bystanders to intervene and promoting more women have proved effective.
Which child needs psychotherapy or medication: the parent-clinger, the dog-fearer or the school-avoider?
Surfing political sex scandals.
Giving more voice to supporters isn’t always a good thing for winning elections.
Blame the state’s voter suppression campaign.
Manohla Dargis reviews two new books that examine the aesthetics and the business of comics, from Superman to R. Crumb.
Our columnist dons ear warmers, a surgical mask and giant wool mittens and gets into a cryotherapy chamber.
Welcome to the latest edition of the Smarter Living newsletter.
There’s no panacea for the harm that propaganda, trolls and false news sites do to democracy, but education and public vigilance are essential.
Conditions at the largest housing project for low-income seniors on the hurricane-ravaged island illustrate a health crisis for the most vulnerable.
With Twitter as his Excalibur, the president takes on his doubters, powered by long spells of cable news and a dozen Diet Cokes. But if Mr. Trump has yet to bend the presidency to his will, he is at least wrestling it to a draw.
Alabama struggles with health care, education and infrastructure. But such issues have often been forgotten during the race between Doug Jones and Roy S. Moore.
Preserving my identity as a Christian conservative means turning away from two movements that have shaped my life.
Forgiveness isn’t enough. Acts of atonement can help veterans repair the loyalties damaged in war.
Best known for the elbow surgery that is named after him, John now awaits the results of a vote on Sunday that could get him in the door at Cooperstown.
Amid the simmering racial tensions of the time, a family in Illinois made a wrenching decision that sent a black girl and a white girl on diverging paths.
Former graduate students say over decades the same professor made sexual advances toward them, and their reactions illustrate changing norms on campus.
Scientists leveraged machine learning techniques to sift through recordings of dolphin clicks, which could help with monitoring the health of the sea mammals.
The Esalen Institute, a storied hippie hotel in Big Sur, Calif., has reopened with a mission to help technologists who discover that “inside they’re hurting.”
I’ve never seen a president give up so much to so many for so little.
The two met on the Words With Friends app, and photos of their in-person meeting delighted thousands of people on social media.
Théâtre du Soleil brings a huge, dizzy epic of all the world’s ills (and theatrical styles) to the Park Avenue Armory.
Inside the fight over federal rules on campus sexual assault.
Most people make relatively few personal experiments, in both small and big things. The cost of passivity is enormous.