Donald Trump, Primary Elections, Santa Fe: Your Tuesday Briefing
A resident of Hawaii’s Big Island making an offering of tea leaves before hardened lava from the Kilauea volcano.
New York Today: New York Today: Barbecue Dos and Don’ts
Safety first, in all things grill-related.
Chances of China Trade Win Undercut by Trump Team Infighting
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin in January. He said Sunday that the United States would hold off on imposing tariffs on China. Hours later, a trade official threatened the opposite.
Trump’s Charm and Threats May Not Be Working on China. Here’s Why.
On Monday, President Trump promoted his administration’s trade talks with China as a success, saying on Twitter that they would lead China to buy more American agricultural goods.
In China, Photo of Trade Talks Embodies ‘Young’ Country Passing Aging U.S.
Social media users noticed a distinct age gap between the Chinese delegates and the American lawmakers who met them in Washington.
News Analysis: Trump Team’s Mueller Strategy: Limit the Investigation and Attack the Investigators
President Trump’s new strategy appears to be aimed at turning the focus away from the conduct of the president to that of his pursuers, while laying out a series of red lines to limit the reach and duration of the Russia investigation.
News Analysis: By Demanding an Investigation, Trump Challenged a Constraint on His Power
Rod J. Rosenstein, the deputy attorney general, met with President Trump and other senior law enforcement and intelligence officials at the White House on Monday.
Republican Leaders Will Be Allowed to See Some Information on Russia Investigation
Rod J. Rosenstein, the deputy attorney general who is overseeing the Russia inquiry, leaving the White House on Monday.
Unsheltered: What You Need to Know as a New York Tenant
The city’s housing system can be complicated to navigate. Here’s a quick primer on what your rights are and how to exercise them.
How to Win an Election in Venezuela: Control the Food
Subsidized eggs and frozen chickens may help to explain why President Nicolás Maduro stayed in power. Our correspondents followed his supporters as they enticed undernourished citizens to vote for Mr. Maduro in exchange for food.
Police Confronted Texas School Gunman Within 4 Minutes, Sheriff Says
Dr. David Marshall, left, and Dr. Gulshan Sharma spoke at a hospital in Galveston, Tex., about the injuries suffered by Officer John Barnes during the school shooting in Santa Fe, Tex., on Friday. Dr. Sharma gestured to the area where Officer Barnes was hit by a shotgun blast.
A Unique American Ritual: The School Shooting
From the University of Texas in 1966, to Columbine and now Santa Fe, the images of school shootings across America are almost indistinguishable.
Can Parents Be Charged for Failing to Keep Their Guns Locked Up?
A sign asking for more peace and fewer guns was part of a makeshift memorial outside Sante Fe High School on Sunday.
Bankers Hate the Volcker Rule. Now, It Could Be Watered Down.
The Federal Reserve and other regulators will soon propose significant changes to the Volcker Rule, making it easier for large banks to engage in trading that can be highly profitable but also very risky.
Trump v. the Department of Justice
The Chutzpah of These Men
In recent days, “60 Minutes” and The Times have disclosed previously unreported allegations of sexual misconduct against Mario Batali.
In India, Journalists Face Slut-Shaming and Rape Threats
Protesters in New Delhi in October demanded justice for Gauri Lankesh, a journalist and outspoken critic of Hindu nationalists; Govind Panesar, a left-wing politician; Narendra Dabhalkar, a rationalist; and M.M. Kalburgi, a scholar, all of whom have been killed in the past few years.
Op-Ed Columnist: Stop Giving Trump the Benefit of the Doubt
President Trump at the White House last week.
Op-Ed Columnist: What’s the Matter With Europe?
Supporters of the populist Five Star Movement celebrated its strong showing in Italy’s general elections in March.
Neal Katyal: Can’t Indict a President? That Could Hurt Trump
Protesters in Portland, Ore., at the National March for Impeachment in January.
Germany’s New Face in Foreign Affairs
Heiko Maas, the German foreign minister, in Berlin this month.
Contributing Op-Ed Writer: The Men Who Terrorize Rio
Backdropped by an image of councilwoman Marielle Franco projected on a wall, people in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil gathered last April to protest at the site where Franco and her driver Anderson Pedro Gomes were killed in March.
How ISIS Has Changed Terrorism in Indonesia
In Pekanbaru, Indonesia, police officers carry a portrait and the coffin of Ipda Auzar, who was killed while trying to block terrorists from entering local police headquarters during an attack last week.
In Hard-Line Speech, Pompeo Criticizes Iran’s Behavior
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo delivered a remarkably hard-line speech about Iran, offering no concessions to European leaders who want to do business with Tehran.
Australian Archbishop Found Guilty of Sexual Abuse Cover-Up
Archbishop Philip Wilson, center, arriving at a courthouse in Newcastle, Australia, on Tuesday. He was convicted of covering up abuse by a priest in the state of New South Wales in the 1970s.
Tibetan Activist Who Promoted His Native Language Is Sentenced to Prison
Tashi Wangchuk, a Tibetan entrepreneur and education advocate, at his home in Yushu, China, in 2015.
Mark Zuckerberg to Apologize Again, This Time to European Parliament
Mark Zuckerberg, the chief executive of Facebook, is expected to stick to what has become a well-used script when he appears before European lawmakers in Brussels.
U.K. Lawmakers Say Dirty Russian Money Is Still Flowing to London
The Russian Embassy on the exclusive avenue of Kensington Palace Gardens in March in London.
Dovey Johnson Roundtree, Barrier-Breaking Lawyer, Dies at 104
Dovey Johnson Roundtree outside the United States District Court in Washington, about 1985. “As a woman, and as a woman of color in an age when black lawyers had to leave the courthouse to use the bathrooms, she dared to practice before the bar of justice and was unflinching,” the co-author of her memoir said.
Italy’s Populists Move Closer to Power, With Little-Known Pick for Prime Minister
Giuseppe Conte in Rome, before the Italian elections this spring.
Is Facebook Just a Platform? A Lawyer to the Stars Says No
“I say to Facebook, ‘What is the difference between you and a national newspaper being responsible for the letters they publish on their letters page? Why do you have to be treated differently?” said the lawyer Paul Tweed.
Tech Hit This Small Town Hard. Now, Locals Hope It Will Fuel a Revival.
Holywell’s High Street is a shell of its former self, as e-commerce and bigger cities increasingly draw shoppers.
Madame Pele, Hawaii’s Goddess of Volcanoes, Awes Those Living in Lava’s Path
Stefani Hinkle honored Madame Pele, the Hawaiian goddess of volcanoes and fire, in Kapoho, Hawaii.
Fashion’s Woman Problem
Venice Journal: A Chance to Spend 99-Plus Years in Venice (in the Afterlife)
The San Michele cemetery in Venice is the resting place of numerous celebrities as well as Venetians of all classes.
How Smarter Living Taught Me to Be an Adult
Tim Herrera, the editor of The Times's Smarter Living section.
What to Cook: What to Cook This Week
Fish fry (chepa vepudu).
A Beginner’s Guide to Backing Up Photos
Phys Ed: How Strenuous Exercise Affects Our Immune System
How a Digital Rabbit Hole Gave Midori Takada’s 1983 Album a Second Life
The Japanese composer and percussionist Midori Takada released “Through the Looking Glass” in 1983. Three decades later, a YouTube algorithm introduced it to a world of new listeners.
Robert Indiana, 89, Who Turned ‘Love’ Into Enduring Art, Is Dead
Robert Indiana mixed paint in front of a design for a poster for the New York State Theater at Lincoln Center in 1964.
Andy Warhol’s Interview Magazine Shuts Down
Interview magazine, founded by Andy Warhol, told employees on Monday that it was closing and filing for Chapter 7 bankruptcy.
Nonfiction: A Battle for the ‘Soul of America’? It’s as Old as America, One Historian Notes
A mural depicting Frederick Douglass petitioning President Lincoln to enlist African Americans in the Union Army. (William Edouard Scott, 1943.)
Q. & A.: Tell Us 5 Things About Your Book: Making Good Time With the Pony Express
New Cancer Treatments Lie Hidden Under Mountains of Paperwork
The New Health Care: What Barbershops Can Teach About Delivering Health Care
Eric Muhammad, left, owner of A New You Barbershop in Inglewood, Calif., with a regular customer, Marc M. Sims, before measuring his blood pressure in March.
Lanternflies Eat Everything in Sight. The U.S. Is Looking Delicious.
The spotted lanternfly can lay eggs on almost any surface and feeds on a broad range of plants, including many commercial crops.
Personal Health: How to Age Well and Stay in Your Home