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home : national/world : new york times
June 18, 2018

Migrant Families, World Cup, Beyoncé: Your Monday Briefing
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.... More >>

New York Today: New York Today: It’s Corruption Trial Season
Monday: Albany trials in New York City, the Secret Science Club, and a ban on Styrofoam.... More >>


... More >>

Leading Republicans Join Democrats in Pushing Trump to Halt Family Separations
While Melania Trump said that “both sides” need to come together to solve the problem, Laura Bush laid responsibility at the feet of the administration.... More >>

‘I Can’t Go Without My Son,’ a Mother Pleaded as She Was Deported to Guatemala
As a growing number of families are separated as part of the Trump administration’s attempt to control illegal immigration, some parents are being deported before recovering their children.... More >>

U.N. Rights Chief Tells U.S. to Stop Taking Migrant Children From Parents
Zeid Ra’ad al-Hussein, the United Nations high commissioner for human rights, cited the president of the American Association of Pediatrics, saying the practice is “government-sanctioned child abuse.”... More >>

Safety Concerns Grow as Inmates Are Guarded by Teachers and Secretaries
Trump administration cutbacks have left some prisons short on correctional officers, requiring other workers to step in.... More >>

Trump Picks Economic Winners, Guided by Nostalgia
By creating an industrial policy that largely looks to the past, Mr. Trump differs from his predecessors.... More >>

North Korea’s Overture to Jared Kushner
An American businessman who lives in Singapore took advantage of an unusual opening in an administration where matters of policy and business often seem to blur.... More >>

Pentagon Puts Cyberwarriors on the Offensive, Increasing the Risk of Conflict
Until now, the Cyber Command has assumed a largely defensive posture, but in the spring the Defense Department opened the door to nearly daily raids on foreign networks, seeking to head off attacks.... More >>

Mass Shooting at New Jersey Arts Festival Leaves 22 Injured and 1 Dead
The man who was killed was believed to be one of several gunmen who opened fire early Sunday morning at the Art All Night festival in Trenton, the authorities said.... More >>

Deadly Shooting at New Jersey Arts Festival
The authorities said a mass shooting appeared to be gang-related. Seventeen people were shot, and others hurt by being trampled. It happened just before 3 a.m. at a festival cherished by Trenton residents.... More >>

A Renewed View of Some of the World’s Oldest Trees
After a three-year restoration project, the Mariposa Grove of giant sequoias in Yosemite National Park has reopened, with less asphalt and more concern for the health of the trees.... More >>

On Soccer: Dele Alli and England Drop Their Guard and Their Past
A new coach, a new mind-set and a new generation of players have England’s team entering the World Cup with excitement, rather than dread, for a change.... More >>

Did Mexico’s Revelry in World Cup Win Over Germany Cause an Earthquake?
A quake was “possibly because of mass jumping” — moments after the Mexican men’s soccer team scored a goal against powerhouse Germany.... More >>

On Soccer: For Germany, a Defeat Both Stunning and Foreboding
Mexico wrote its plan for victory over Germany six months ago. That it worked, that the Germans were that predictable, should set off alarms.... More >>

Op-Ed Columnist: Trump and the Baby Snatchers
Family separation is one of the most callous policies Trump has implemented.... More >>

Riling Up the Base May Backfire on Trump
Not only does it get Democrats going, it hurts him with Republican moderates.... More >>

Op-Ed Columnist: The Charts That Show How Big Business Is Winning
Two charts show what’s happened to the American economy over the past quarter century.... More >>

The Racist Trope That Won’t Die
Long-held misperceptions of African-Americans continue to prove deadly.... More >>

Contributing Op-Ed Writer: What It Means to Be Loved by a Dog
You can learn a lot about being a good person by belonging to a good dog.... More >>

What Happens When Prosecutors Break the Law?
Usually, nothing.... More >>

Op-Ed Columnist: Thinking About a Trade War (Very Wonkish)
What would happen if Trump really goes there?... More >>

In the Balkans, a Chance to Stabilize Europe
The agreement with Greece to rename Macedonia opens a door to unifying all the Balkan states and making all of Europe more secure.... More >>

Contributing Op-Ed Writer: Who Really Put Saudi Women Behind the Wheel?
Saudi Arabia’s crown prince is taking bows for lifting the ban on women driving — after helping to jail the brave women who protested the ban.... More >>

Untrodden Broadway: The Hidden Gems of a World-Famous Street
Beyond the Battery and the Great White Way lies Broadway’s less-traveled northern stretch: Manhattan’s Inwood section. A walking tour and photo essay reveal its treasures.... More >>

The Stories Behind 5 New York Art Scene Legends
An oral history of some of the places and figures that shaped the city’s past — and are still around today.... More >>

Nonfiction: An Exhaustive Analysis of Harper Lee’s Enduring Legacy in America
Tom Santopietro’s “Why ‘To Kill a Mockingbird’ Matters” is painstakingly researched, if substantively and structurally flawed.... More >>

Caster Semenya Will Challenge Testosterone Rule in Court
Semenya, a two-time Olympic champion, is trying to block a rule that seeks to limit the permitted testosterone levels in female athletes in races over certain distances.... More >>

Iván Duque, a Young Populist, Is Elected Colombia’s President
Mr. Duque defeated a leftist rival by tapping into dissatisfaction with the economy and a contentious peace deal with rebels.... More >>

Japan Earthquake Kills at Least 3 Near Osaka, Injuring Hundreds More
The Japan Meteorological Agency said the 6.1-magnitude quake was recorded Monday morning north of Osaka.... More >>

Merkel Seeks Migration Compromise to Keep Coalition Together
Leaders of allied conservative parties in Germany are debating how to avoid a government collapse over a standoff on migration between the chancellor and her interior minister.... More >>

Audi Chief Executive Rupert Stadler Arrested Over Diesel Scandal
Mr. Stadler, a member of Volkswagen’s management board, had been placed under formal investigation days earlier.... More >>

Erdogan’s Plan to Raise a ‘Pious Generation’ Divides Parents in Turkey
Seeking re-election, President Recep Tayyip Erdogan hopes to leave a lasting imprint by opening thousands of religious schools, even as standards slip in public ones.... More >>

A Shadow System of Tracking by School Feeds Segregation
New York City screens students for more than 20 percent of its middle and high schools, creating tiers of educational opportunity that often leave out blacks and Hispanics.... More >>

Deadly Tensions Rise as India’s Water Supply Runs Dangerously Low
Some 600 million Indians, about half the population, face high to extreme water scarcity conditions, with about 200,000 dying every year from inadequate access to safe water, says a government report.... More >>

In Texas Governor’s Race, Lupe Valdez Faces Resistance From Fellow Democrats
Ms. Valdez is a Latina, a lesbian and the Democratic nominee for governor. But some activists on the left say she’s not worthy of their support, particularly because of her record on immigration.... More >>

5 Cheap(ish) Things for Bike Commuting Bliss
Your stuff doesn’t need to be fancy but it does need to work well. These are our favorite picks.... More >>

Why You Can’t Really Trust Negative Online Reviews
Research suggests that people heed negative reviews more than positive ones — despite their questionable credibility.... More >>

Dealing With Impostor Syndrome When You’re Treated as an Impostor
Impostor syndrome is not a unique feeling, but some researchers believe it hits minority groups harder.... More >>

7 Ways to Keep Your Bedroom Comfortably Cool This Summer
When the summer heat really sets in, it’s tough to get a good night’s sleep. Here are a few tips to help you find some relief.... More >>

Critic’s Notebook: The Mideasterner, TV’s Most Flexible Genre
“Deep State” on Epix and “Next of Kin” on Sundance Now show the different ways 21st-century geopolitics can be combined with good old family soap opera.... More >>

Ties: A ‘Just Say No’ Dad’s Struggle in the Land of ‘Just Say Yes’
When Washington decided to embrace marijuana, it felt as if the electorate had conspired to legalize arson, or dropped the drinking age to 14.... More >>

Red Flags Among the Roses. What Will Happen on ‘The Bachelorette’?
Reality TV shows do background checks on their contestants, but sometimes they miss important red flags.... More >>

On Repeat: 9 Artists on What Helps Them Get Their Work Done
A Swiss self-hypnosis device, “30 Rock” as background noise and other habits that creative people have while on deadlines.... More >>

Q. & A.: Tell Us 5 Things About Your Book: Drafting a Eulogy for Classic Rock
In “Twilight of the Gods,” Steven Hyden writes about what a generation of music gave to the culture — and whether any of it can last.... More >>

The New Health Care: Why the Medical Research Grant System Could Be Costing Us Great Ideas
Funding is harder to find in general, and the current approach favors low-risk research and proposals by older scientists and white men.... More >>

Trilobites: Listen to the Sounds of Narwhals That Have Been Elusive to Science
As melting ice opens east Greenland to petroleum prospectors and cruises, scientists are rushing to study the noises made by a remote population of toothed whales.... More >>

Addo Dispatch: Where Female Elephants Without Tusks Roam — and Poachers Stay Away
South Africa’s Addo elephant park has few females with tusks, a trait that has died off because of hunting but also keeps poachers away.... More >>

When the Bully Is a Doctor
Bullying among health care workers is far more common than we acknowledge.... More >>


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