Showing posts with label NYT | Today's Headlines.. Show all posts
Showing posts with label NYT | Today's Headlines.. Show all posts

Feb 25, 2018

NYT | TODAY'S HEADLINES: February 2, 2018.


Top News
2 Weeks After Trump Blocked It, Democrats’ Rebuttal of G.O.P. Memo Is Released
2 Weeks After Trump Blocked It, Democrats’ Rebuttal of G.O.P. Memo Is Released
By NICHOLAS FANDOS
House Democrats made public a heavily redacted memo that was drafted to counter Republican claims of surveillance abuses against a former Trump campaign aide.
The True Source of the N.R.A.’s Clout: Mobilization, Not Donations
The True Source of the N.R.A.’s Clout: Mobilization, Not Donations
By ERIC LIPTON and ALEXANDER BURNS
The group is often perceived by opponents as bankrolling its preferred candidates. But its influence is derived from a muscular electioneering machine.
Mueller Is Gaining Steam. Should Trump Worry?

NEWS ANALYSIS

Mueller Is Gaining Steam. Should Trump Worry?
By PETER BAKER
President Trump and his aides say they are not worried because he has not been implicated by any of the charges in the Russia inquiry led by the special counsel Robert S. Mueller III. Yet the investigation seems to be leading to a larger, as yet undefined, goal.

Editors' Picks
Left to Louisiana’s Tides, a Village Fights for Time

U.S.

Left to Louisiana’s Tides, a Village Fights for Time
By KEVIN SACK and JOHN SCHWARTZ
For the community of Jean Lafitte, the question is less whether it will succumb to the sea than when — and how much the public should invest in artificially extending its life.
Am I Going Blind?

OPINION | OP-ED COLUMNIST

Am I Going Blind?
By FRANK BRUNI
My eyesight is in jeopardy. But I see some things more clearly than ever.

Today’s Videos
What Makes #NeverAgain Different?
VideoVIDEO: What Makes #NeverAgain Different?
By NEETI UPADHYE
The protests calling for stricter gun control measures come on the heels of other youth movements, but the momentum they have gained makes them stand out.
Her Olympic Goal: Find Her Birth Parents
VideoVIDEO: Her Olympic Goal: Find Her Birth Parents
By DEBORAH ACOSTA and ALEXANDRA GARCIA
Meehyun Lee was born in South Korea and adopted by a family in Pennsylvania when she was just 1. She returned to compete for South Korea in the Olympics, hoping her birth parents might be watching.
‘Black Panther’ Costumes Merge African History With Afrofuturism
VideoVIDEO: ‘Black Panther’ Costumes Merge African History With Afrofuturism
By ROBIN LINDSAY and MELENA RYZIK
The costume designer Ruth E. Carter has made a career of bringing black history to life in movies like “Amistad” and “Malcolm X.” But in “Black Panther” she draws on traditional African influences to look toward the future.




May 7, 2015

Apr 22, 2015

NYT | Today's Headlines - April 22, 2015: Top News | Editors' Picks | Today's Videos| World | U.S. | Politics | Business | Technology | Sports |

The New York Times

Today's Headlines

Wednesday, April 22, 2015


Top News
A Saudi soldier at the border with Yemen, fired a mortar shell toward Houthi rebels on Tuesday.
Saudis Announce Halt to Yemen Bombing Campaign

By KAREEM FAHIM and MARK MAZZETTI

The Saudi Defense Ministry said the objectives in its bombing of Yemen's Iran-backed Houthi rebels, which threatened to ignite a broader regional conflict, had been achieved.

Apr 16, 2015

NYT | Today's Headlines - April 16, 2015: Top News: Tensions Flare Between Iraq and Saudi Arabia in U.S. Coalition.

The New York Times

Today's Headlines

Thursday, April 16, 2015


Top News
Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi of Iraq, center, on Capitol Hill on Wednesday. He is making his first official visit to Washington.
Tensions Flare Between Iraq and Saudi Arabia in U.S. Coalition

By MICHAEL R. GORDON and ERIC SCHMITT

An exchange between Iraq and Saudi Arabia reflected the challenges facing the Obama administration as it tries to hold together a diverse coalition in the fight against the Islamic State.
Bill Gates of Microsoft, left, testifying in 1998 before the Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on anticompetitive issues.
Microsoft, Once an Antitrust Target, Is Now Google's Regulatory Scold

By DANNY HAKIM

The European Union is accusing Google of abusing its dominance, and Microsoft has links with the three initial complainants that sparked the antitrust investigation.
. Europe Challenges Google, Seeing Violations of Its Antitrust Law

Apr 11, 2015

NYT | Today's Headlines - April 11, 2015: Yemen's Despair on Full Display in 'Ruined' City

The New York Times

Today's Headlines

Saturday, April 11, 2015


Top News
Yemeni supporters of a southern separatist movement fought with Houthi rebels in an Aden neighborhood on Wednesday.
Yemen's Despair on Full Display in 'Ruined' City

By FATHI BIN-LAZRQ and KAREEM FAHIM

No place in the beleaguered country has suffered as severely as Aden, a blockaded port city captive to deadly street fighting for the better part of a month.

Apr 10, 2015

NYT | Today's Headlines - April 10,, 2015: Top News | Editors Picks' | Today's Video | World | U.S. | Politics | Business | Technology | Sports | Arts.

The New York Times

Today's Headlines

Friday, April 10, 2015


Top News
Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, Iran's supreme leader, addressed an audience on Thursday in Tehran, where he spoke for the first time about the nuclear framework agreement.
Iran's Supreme Leader Says Sanctions Must Lift When Nuclear Deal Is Signed

By THOMAS ERDBRINK and DAVID E. SANGER

Iran's supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, declared on Thursday that all sanctions would have to be lifted on the day any deal is signed and that military sites would be strictly off limits to foreign inspectors.

Mar 8, 2015

NYT | Today's Headlines - March 8, 2015: Top News | Editors' Picks | Today's Videos | World | U.S.| Politics | Business | Technology Sports | Arts.

The New York Times

Today's Headlines

Sunday, March 8, 2015


Top News
President Obama and Representative John Lewis led thousands in a commemorative march across the Edmund Pettus Bridge.
Obama, at Selma Memorial, Says, 'We Know the March Is Not Yet Over'

By PETER BAKER and RICHARD FAUSSET

In an address on the spot of what became known as "BloodySunday" in Alabama 50 years ago, President Obama rejected the notion that race relations had not improved since then.
Protesters on Thursday outside the police building and municipal court in Pine Lawn, Mo., a few miles southeast of Ferguson.
Ferguson Became Symbol, but Bias Knows No Border

By CAMPBELL ROBERTSON, SHAILA DEWAN and MATT APUZZO

Ferguson is unusual in some respects, but the unfairness in its court system that a Justice Department report highlighted is not limited to the city, to St. Louis County or even to Missouri.
Portraits of President Xi Jinping are common, as are songs celebrating him as a friend of workers and an enemy of corruption.
Move Over Mao: Beloved 'Papa Xi' Awes China

By ANDREW JACOBS and CHRIS BUCKLEY

Not since Mao Zedong dominated the nation with his masterly blend of populism, fervor and fear has a Chinese leader commanded as much public awe as President Xi Jinping.
For more top news, go to NYTimes.com »
Editors' Picks

FASHION & STYLE

For Some in Transgender Community, It's Never Too Late to Make a Change

By JACOB BERNSTEIN

Some late transitioners grew up in an era of rigid gender stereotypes, which they have internalized and been oppressed by.

OPINION | EXPOSURES

Revisiting Selma
Recollections from those who took part in the march for freedom.
. Video  Op-Doc: A Call From Selma

QUOTATION OF THE DAY

"People are actually getting mad that everybody thinks it's Ferguson, Ferguson, Ferguson. They pull over a lot of black people, yeah, but they're not the worst, I'll tell you that."
ANTONIO MORGAN, 29, the owner of a car repair business, on the pervasiveness of abusive policing in his community.
Today's Videos
Video VIDEO: Gay Talese: Legacy of Selma
Gay Talese reflects on how events in Selma, Ala., affected race relations in the United States.
Video VIDEO: Heartbreak in Gaza
In Gaza, Nicholas Kristof finds the place still in ruins after last year's war with Israel.

ON THE STREET

Bill Cunningham | A Breath of Fresh Air

By BILL CUNNINGHAM

Young members of the experimental art world and the unorthodox fashion world staged shows filled with new expressions and an audience to match.
For more video, go to NYTimes.com/Video »
ADVERTISEMENT
World
African Training Exercise Turns Urgent as Threats Grow

By ERIC SCHMITT

New ties between Boko Haram and the Islamic State have reinforced American and European concerns that have led to the training of African troops.
Mourners on Saturday at the site where the Russian opposition figure Boris Y. Nemtsov was shot and killed in February in Moscow.
2 Suspects Are Detained in Killing of Kremlin Critic

By NEIL MacFARQUHAR

The director of Russia's Federal Security Service named two men as suspects in the brazen shooting of the opposition leader Boris Y. Nemtsov in Moscow on Feb. 27, but questions remained over who orchestrated the killing.
Mohammad Ali resting while preparing soil for a potato crop near his family home outside the town of Bamian in Afghanistan. He carries a pistol for protection.
Back in Afghanistan, Modern Romeo and Juliet Face Grave Risks

By ROD NORDLAND

Zakia and Mohammad Ali had faced criminal charges and death threats after eloping and fleeing their village in the high mountains of central Afghanistan last year.
For more world news, go to NYTimes.com/World »
U.S.
Katrina Wilson-Davis, the former principal, outside the defunct Liberty City Charter School.
Charter School in Miami Fails, but Proves Useful on Jeb Bush's Résumé

By JASON HOROWITZ

The Liberty City Charter School, the first of its kind in Florida and a pioneer in what became a national movement, is now defunct.
Cecil Clayton, who is on Missouri's death row, suffered a serious brain injury in a sawmill accident in 1972.
Lawyers Seek Reprieve for Killer Who Lost Part of His Brain Decades Earlier

By TIMOTHY WILLIAMS

Lawyers for Cecil Clayton, who lost 7.7 percent of his brain in a sawmill accident, say his life should be spared because he cannot grasp the significance of his death sentence.
Rachel Silverstein, the executive director of Biscayne Bay Waterkeeper, measures and photographs coral at the Port of Miami.
Despite Protections, Miami Port Project Smothers Coral Reef in Silt

By LIZETTE ALVAREZ

A multimillion-dollar project to expand a shipping channel at the Port of Miami has produced tons of sediment, suffocating large numbers of staghorn coral, an endangered species.
For more U.S. news, go to NYTimes.com/US »
Politics
Obama Says He Didn't Know Hillary Clinton Was Using Private Email Address

By MICHAEL D. SHEAR

The president said he did not know until last week that Hillary Rodham Clinton was using private email while secretary of state, but said he was pleased that she was releasing the emails to be archived.
Jeb Bush at the 2015 Iowa Ag Summit on Saturday in Des Moines.
In Iowa, Jeb Bush Risks Support With Unpopular Stances

By JONATHAN MARTIN and TRIP GABRIEL

In his debut in the state as a likely presidential candidate, Mr. Bush did not back off his support of Common Core and immigration overhaul.
A Kentucky state law prohibits candidates from appearing twice on the same ballot, which would impede Senator Rand Paul's intentions to run for re-election while pursuing the Republican nomination for president.
Kentucky Primary Change Would Allow Rand Paul to Run While Keeping Senate Seat

By JEREMY W. PETERS

The state Republican Party leadership agreed to switch to a caucus so that Mr. Paul would not break a law prohibiting a candidate from appearing twice on a ballot.
For more political news, go to NYTimes.com/Politics »
Business
McDonald's Seeks Its Fast-Food Soul

By STEPHANIE STROM

A new chief executive took over last week, inheriting a weakened company that is under pressure to be both cheap and high-quality.
The beach in front of the Aldemar Olympian Village resort near Pyrgos, Greece. The government is proposing a measure to enlist
Greece Proposes Using Tourists as Tax Spies to Fill Shortfall

By LIZ ALDERMAN

Athens is coming up with radical ways to fill its shortfall as it nears a deadline to meet financial obligations, including wiring tourists, students and housekeepers to catch tax evaders.
A beachfront pyramid from Heineken, which was a sponsor of the Scope Art Show in Miami in December.
The Brands in Art Basel's Orbit

By HANNAH SELIGSON

Luxury companies want to be part of the global fair not only because it draws the 1 percent, but also because visual artists "represent the intersection of intellectual activity and money," one expert says.
For more business news, go to NYTimes.com/Business »
Technology
Jeffrey Hammerbacher now leads a team that uses quantitative skills to improve medical treatments. His move from the start-up world was inspired by his own health crisis.
On the Case at Mount Sinai, It's Dr. Data

By STEVE LOHR

Jeffrey Hammerbacher, who started Facebook's data science team, now uses his skills to improve medical treatments, a switch inspired by his own health crisis.

THE UPSHOT

Here's What Will Truly Change Higher Education: Online Degrees That Are Seen as Official

By KEVIN CAREY

With information technology poised to transform degrees, students will be able to acquire credentials at a fraction of today's costs.
For more technology news, go to NYTimes.com/Technology »
Sports
Willie Cauley-Stein, who had 8 points and 7 rebounds, said on Friday,

KENTUCKY 67, FLORIDA 50

Kentucky Finishes 31-0, but That's Just a Warm-Up for the Ultimate Run

By MARC TRACY

The Wildcats defeated Florida to finish their regular season undefeated. Now comes the hard part: college basketball's postseason.
Baylor has declared Silas Nacita ineligible because of rules violations.
Tangled Case of a Baylor Football Player Poses a Test for the Rules of Eligibility

By MARC TRACY

There remain more questions than answers about a Baylor football player being declared ineligible, and about the procedure by which college students are barred from playing sports.
For Syracuse Coach Jim Boeheim it may have been the last conference game for nearly a year because of N.C.A.A. sanctions.

NORTH CAROLINA STATE 71, SYRACUSE 57

After Syracuse Is Stripped of Wins, Jim Boeheim Is Unable to Gain Another

By JODIE VALADE

After his team lost its final game of the season, Coach Jim Boeheim did not attend the postgame news conference to address the N.C.A.A. sanctions imposed on his team Friday.
For more sports news, go to NYTimes.com/Sports »
Arts

Latest Post Published

India Proved to become a popular and Clever Investor in Poor Countries.

  economist.com India has proved to be a popular—and clever—investor in poor countries Apr 15th 2021 ...