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home : national/world : new york times
October 16, 2018

Saudi Arabia, Paul Allen, N.B.A.: Your Tuesday Briefing
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.... More >>

New York Today: New York Today: Flu Season Returns
Tuesday: Preparing for influenza, and “Germ City.”... More >>

California Today: California Today: John Cox on How He Would Solve the Housing Crisis
Tuesday: A Q&A with the Republican candidate for governor, Stormy Daniels’s lawsuit is dismissed, and the San Bernardino police lure a pig with Doritos.... More >>

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Pompeo Seeks Answers From Saudi King on Jamal Khashoggi Case
The secretary of state met with top officials in Riyadh amid international outrage over the reported killing of Mr. Khashoggi, a critic of the Saudi leadership.... More >>

Saudis May Admit Khashoggi Was Killed in Interrogation by Mistake
President Trump echoed the possibility that Jamal Khashoggi was victim to “rogue killers.” The explanation shields the Saudi crown prince, who has cast himself as a moderate.... More >>

DealBook: When Business Executives Become Reluctant Statesmen
Without a strong stance from Washington to give them cover, top executives have been on their own dealing with Saudi Arabia, a country that has shown itself capable of holding a grudge.... More >>

Democrats Surge Ahead of Republicans in Fund-Raising for Key Races
Democrats outraised their Republican opponents in 32 of the closest 45 House races, $154 million to $108 million, according to Federal Election Commission reports.... More >>

Showdown in Georgia Governor’s Race Reflects a Larger Fight Over Voting Rights
The uproar over voting seems almost an inevitable development in the race, which pits two candidates on opposite sides of the nation’s voting wars.... More >>

Is It Possible to Be an Anti-Abortion Democrat? One Woman Tried to Find Out.
In Missouri, where Democrats’ fortunes have been dwindling for years, party members are trying to figure out how to win back voters.... More >>

Paul G. Allen, Microsoft’s Co-Founder, Is Dead at 65
Mr. Allen and Bill Gates started the company in 1975, helping to usher in the personal computing revolution. He died after a recurrence of cancer.... More >>

As a Team Owner, Paul Allen Liked to Do the Math on Winning
He was that kind of owner. He kept abreast of his teams and was even in the war room of the Trail Blazers’ draft day.... More >>

‘You Are Still Black’: Charlottesville’s Racial Divide Hinders Black Students
The New York Times and ProPublica examined the Charlottesville, Va., school system, which has one of the biggest racial gaps in the country.... More >>

Trump Inspects Damage in Florida From Another Deadly Storm
Visiting communities in Florida and Georgia ravaged by Hurricane Michael, President Trump again declined to acknowledge the threat of climate change.... More >>

Among the Ruins of Mexico Beach Stands One House, Built ‘for the Big One’
Hurricane Michael wrecked every other beachfront house on the block, but one came through the storm nearly pristine, as if protected by grace. How did it survive?... More >>

There May Soon Be Three Internets. America’s Won’t Necessarily Be the Best.
A breakup of the web grants privacy, security and freedom to some, and not so much to others.... More >>

The Conversation: What Could Ruin a Big Blue Wave?
Donald Trump seems to have evaded Hispanics voters’ wrath.... More >>

All the Good Beto Headlines Have Been Used
Does a much-covered Texas representative looking to unseat Ted Cruz stand a chance? And what if he — gulp — loses? Well, we’ve been here before.... More >>

The Rich White Civil War
A smarter look at America’s divide.... More >>

The Shared Benefits of Affirmative Action
As an Asian-American alumnus of Harvard, I know it’s incorrect to think of race-conscious admissions policies as helping just the lucky few.... More >>

One Way to Stay Cool
The Trump administration can decrease global warming by improving refrigerators and air-conditioners.... More >>

Donald and the Deadly Deniers
Climate policy is the ultimate example of Trumpian corruption.... More >>

The Billionaire Who Led Sears Into Bankruptcy Court
Financial engineers like Eddie Lampert are wreaking havoc on American companies.... More >>

The Japanese Man Who Saved 6,000 Jews With His Handwriting
What the astonishing Chiune Sugihara teaches us about moral heroism.... More >>

Think Professors Are Liberal? Try School Administrators
The ideological bent of those overseeing collegiate life is having the biggest impact on campus culture.... More >>

Fixes: The Lasting Pain of Children Sent to Orphanages, Rather Than Families
Many Americans travel to Latin America to help in orphanages, but their presence often only compounds the misery of unnecessarily institutionalizing children.... More >>

George R. R. Martin, Fantasy’s Reigning King
The author of “A Game of Thrones” has expanded the realms of genre fiction and prestige television — and forever changed how we engage with an imagined universe.... More >>

The Bright Future and Grim Death of a Privileged Hollywood Daughter
In her brief life, Lyric McHenry was blessed: a childhood in Beverly Hills, an elite education and a budding film career. In death, things were more complicated.... More >>

Books of The Times: Barbara Kingsolver’s New Novel Moves Between the Distant Past and the Troubled Present
“Unsheltered” threads the story of a present-day family struggling in New Jersey with that of a 19th-century science teacher who had lived on the same property.... More >>

Stormy Daniels Told to Pay Trump’s Legal Fees After Defamation Suit
A federal judge ruled that President Trump had not defamed the pornographic film actress on Twitter last spring.... More >>

Police Seek 9 Proud Boys Supporters on Riot Charges After Brawls With Antifa
Police officials defended the department’s handling of Friday’s clashes between leftists and Gavin McInnes’s right-wing followers.... More >>

Keith Ellison’s Campaign Overshadowed by Ex-Girlfriend’s Allegations
Karen Monahan has accused Mr. Ellison of emotional and physical abuse. The claims loom in a race that has become close.... More >>

Harvard Calls for Retraction of Dozens of Studies by Noted Cardiologist
Some 31 studies by Dr. Piero Anversa contain fabricated or falsified data, officials concluded. Dr. Anversa popularized the idea of stem cell treatment for damaged hearts.... More >>

Utilities Cut Power to Prevent Wildfires. But Who Wins When the Lights Go Out?
Citing safety concerns, power companies in California are shutting down electricity when and where the hazard is greatest. Consumer advocates see a strong-arm strategy to change liability law.... More >>

April Bloomfield Breaks Her Silence About Harassment at Her Restaurants
The Spotted Pig chef finally speaks about her role in the abuse scandal that has enveloped her and her partner, Ken Friedman.... More >>

Infosys Built Its Global Machine With Indian Workers. Can It Adjust to Trump’s ‘Hire American’?
Doing significantly more work in the United States, as the company is being pressured to do, would require an overhaul of its business model and corporate culture.... More >>

French Flash Floods Kill at Least 11
Torrential rains in the southwestern Aude region turned small rivers into raging torrents, flooding towns, cutting off roads and trapping people in their cars or homes.... More >>

Nature Cursed Indonesia, but It Took Neglect to Make a Disaster
As the city of Palu mourns the dead from an earthquake and tsunami, it is haunted by questions of whether the government could have stemmed the devastation.... More >>

Tech Fix: How to Delete Facebook and Instagram From Your Life Forever
Lost faith in Facebook and Instagram after data leakages, breaches and too much noise? Here’s a guide to breaking up with the social network and its photo-sharing app for good.... More >>

Why You Shouldn’t Feel Bad About Crying at Work
When was the last time you had a good work cry?... More >>

What to Cook: What to Cook This Week
Make an apple pie as early practice for Thanksgiving, farro with mushrooms, an easy chicken curry, or beef barley soup.... More >>

Essay: All Those Books You’ve Bought but Haven’t Read? There’s a Word for That
Most of us own books we’ve read and books we haven’t. Kevin Mims considers the importance of owning books we’ll never get around to finishing.... More >>

Tip: How to Pick a Lane
Avoid the heavy trucks. Maneuver past the clotters who contribute to “phantom jams.”... More >>

The 52 Places Traveler: The 52 Places Traveler: A Night Out in Kigali
In the capital of Rwanda, our columnist joins a family gathering at a lively night spot, and discusses the past, present and future of this evolving East African city.... More >>

After 4 Years, Jonas Kaufmann Returns to the Met Opera
The tenor has a reputation for cancellations. But he says it’s all a big misunderstanding.... More >>

Rembrandt’s ‘Night Watch’ to Undergo Years of Restoration
The portrait holds pride of place in the Rijksmuseum, the Dutch national museum, and will remain on display so the public can see the process.... More >>

Best of Late Night: Stephen Colbert Says Warren’s DNA Test Reveals She ‘Is Running for President’
Colbert focused on President Trump’s pledge to give $1 million to a charity of Senator Elizabeth Warren’s choosing if she could prove her Native American ancestry.... More >>

Hungry City: A Menu That Roams Ecuador From Queens
At Rincón Melania, an airy, modern restaurant run by a family with roots in the Cañari tribe, every meal begins with tostado, a snack of roasted corn.... More >>

Rescuing Sea Turtles From Fishermen’s Nets
An organization on the coast of Kenya tries to persuade local residents to help return the trapped reptiles to the ocean, rather than sell their meat and shells for a living.... More >>

The New Health Care: Is Medicare for All the Answer to Sky-High Administrative Costs?
It would save money compared with private plans, but would also probably shed features that some might miss.... More >>

Thomas A. Steitz, 78, Dies; Illuminated a Building Block of Life
A Nobel laureate, he discovered the structure of a huge molecule crucial to translating genetic information into the proteins that make up living matter.... More >>

IBM Takes Cybersecurity Training on the Road
The company has created a mobile version of its cyber training range to go on the road to businesses and communities that need to develop skills, fast.... More >>

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