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Coronavirus News: Live Updates
Florida broke its record for most deaths in a single day, and Republicans are rethinking their convention there. People in England will be required to wear masks inside shops and supermarkets.
Trump Aide Dan Scavino Posts Cartoon Mocking Fauci
Dan Scavino, the White House deputy chief of staff for communications, posted a cartoon online that undermined Dr. Anthony S. Fauci, the nation’s top infectious disease expert.
I Went Home to Texas to Cover the Virus. Then My Family Got It.
A masked mannequin in a dress shop in McAllen, Texas. Hidalgo County, which includes McAllen, reported 1,274 new cases of the coronavirus on Thursday, setting a record.
Trump in CBS Interview Says White People Are Killed More by Police: Live Updates
In today’s voting, Jeff Sessions is hoping to win back his old Senate seat in Alabama, and other key races are taking place in Texas and Maine.
What It’s Been Like to Vote in 2020 So Far
Waiting to vote at an assisted living facility in Union City, Ga., last month.
Senate Race Between Sessions, Tuberville Most Negative in the Country
The Senate primary in Alabama between Jeff Sessions and Tommy Tuberville is attracting national attention as it represents the top pickup opportunity for Republicans in the chamber.
Why We’re Losing the Battle With Covid-19
Pamela Miller, a nurse, at St. Joseph Medical Center in Houston on July 1, during a surge in coronavirus cases.
‘Hero’ Pay Raises Disappear for Many Essential Workers
Amazon, and its Whole Foods unit, had been paying workers an extra $2 an hour but ended the practice in May.
Business Updates: Bank Earnings Show Hit From the Pandemic
Reports from Citigroup, JPMorgan and Wells Fargo illustrated the scale of economic damage. Here’s the latest.
U.K. Bars Huawei as Tech Battle Between China and the West Escalates
The British government said that it would ban the purchase of new Huawei equipment for 5G networks after December.
U.S. and China, Caught in ‘Ideological Spiral,’ Drift Toward Cold War
President Trump and China’s leader, Xi Jinping, at a bilateral meeting at the Group of 20 summit in Osaka, Japan, last summer.
Judge, Expressing Skepticism, Upends $25 Million Harvey Weinstein Settlement
Harvey Weinstein was convicted of sex crimes in February and sentenced to 23 years in prison.
Ghislaine Maxwell Is Denied Bail by Judge Who Calls Her a Flight Risk
Jeffrey Epstein and Ghislaine Maxwell in 2005.
Black Behind the Wheel
On a road trip to Detroit, reflections on the car as a symbol of aspiration and adventure. But if you’re Black in America, that lovely machine isn’t always a refuge.
Student Visas, China, Cake Memes: Your Tuesday Evening Briefing
Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.
‘It’s Like a War.’ Revisiting Dr. Fabiano Di Marco.
Undertakers at a cemetery in Bergamo, Italy, in March.
Sign Up: ‘At Home’
How to live a full and cultured life during the pandemic, at home.
David Mitchell’s Vast and Tangled Universe
Daniel Mendelsohn discusses Mitchell’s career and new novel, “Utopia Avenue,” and Maria Konnikova talks about “The Biggest Bluff.”
A Shutdown May Be Needed to Stop the Coronavirus
A comprehensive shutdown may be required in much of the country.
The Administration Retreated on Student Visas, but the Battle Isn’t Over
The Massachusetts Institute of Technology had sued over changes in visa rules for foreign students.
Should We Even Care About Trump’s Taxes?
Donald Trump and Cyrus Vance Jr., the Manhattan district attorney
The Specter of Caste in Silicon Valley
Cisco Systems headquarters in San Jose, Calif.
John Roberts's Supreme Court Is a Model of Nonpartisanship
In a polarized nation, the justices continue to defy partisanship.
The Women Fighting Domestic Violence During the Coronavirus
Latrice Brooks, a crisis interventionist, working alone in the SafeHaven office in Forth Worth.
10 Theses About Cancel Culture
What we talk about when we talk about “cancellation.”
A Mayor Committed Suicide. His Accuser Won’t Be Heard.
Kim Hye-jeong, deputy head of the Korea Sexual Violence Relief Center, holding up a sign Monday declaring solidarity with the accuser of Seoul’s mayor, Park Won-soon. 
After a Trail of Tears, Justice for ‘Indian Country’
A statue by a Chiricahua Apache sculptor, Allan Houser, at the Oklahoma State Capitol. The Supreme Court ruled last week that an 1866 treaty meant that much of Oklahoma is an Indian reservation.
Why Erdogan Wants Hagia Sophia to Be a Mosque
A 19th-century illustration of the interior of the Hagia Sophia, before it became a museum in 1935.
We Can Still Get the Truth From Roger Stone
Roger Stone, former adviser to President Trump, who last week commuted his 40-month prison sentence.
Andrew Cuomo Ascends to the Mountaintop With His Covid-19 Poster
Governor Cuomo translated the nightmare of the pandemic into a graphic poster of an island mountain, festooned with icons of death, decline and accomplishment.
Is Sex Dead for Parents?
Finding the time and energy for intimacy was hard enough pre-pandemic; now wanting to be closer to someone feels almost impossible.
Hannibal Buress Meets the Moment
In ways large and small, the stand-up’s new special, released free on YouTube, taps into the national mood, once again showing what a talent he is.
Bari Weiss Resigns From New York Times Opinion Post
The editor and columnist Bari Weiss, who resigned from The Times after three years at the paper.
Mondaire Jones Rides Insurgent Wave to a House Primary Win in N.Y.
Mondaire Jones was an early challenger to the current congresswoman, Nita Lowey, who announced her retirement last year.
Dunford Bows Out of Search for Virus Oversight Chair, Leaving it Leaderless
General Joseph F. Dunford Jr. was the top choice to chair a coronavirus oversight committee. 
Man’s Dismembered Body Is Found in Luxury Manhattan Building
Outside the building on Manhattan’s Lower East Side where a man’s dismembered body was found on Tuesday. 
California Man Is Accused of Driving Into a Group of Black People
The police accused Dennis Wyman of yelling “racial insults” and driving into a group of Black people last month in Torrance, Calif.
Three Marines, Now Focus of Russian Bounties Investigation, Show the Costs of an Endless War
Marines transferring the remains of Staff Sgt. Christopher K.A. Slutman, who was killed in Afghanistan, last year at Dover Air Force Base in Delaware.
New Data Show an ‘Extraordinary’ Rise in U.S. Coastal Flooding
A flooded street in Key Largo, Fla., in October.
Government Carries Out First Federal Execution in 17 Years
Protesters demonstrate against the death penalty outside the federal penitentiary in Terre Haute, Ind., where Daniel Lee Lewis was held on Monday.
With Robot Deliveries and Outdoor Tents, Campus Dining Will Be Very Different
At the University of Massachusetts Amherst, a campus dining chef serving lunch under a tent, which acts as a new dining hall.
7 Inequities: A Weeklong Look at the Biases Women Face
Double standards abound from the salary she earns to the unpaid hours she works.
Shopping for Medicine Cabinets
Is your bathroom a mess? Here are five ideas for cleaning it up.
How a Couple Got Each Other Through Cancer
What happens when the parents of a young daughter have consecutive bouts of cancer? They close ranks — and reach out.
At a Time of Financial Stress, 401(k) Fees Matter More Than Ever
These expenses always eat away at savings balances, but as the pandemic drags on, savers should be especially aware of how to keep them down.
The Case Against Tickling
Laughter doesn’t always signal enjoyment, and “stop” should mean “stop.”
Famous Paintings Go on Show, Without a Canvas in Sight
A scene from the “Gustav Klimt: Gold and Color” show at “Bassins de Lumières” in Bordeaux, France, in June.
A Veggie Burger Unlike the Others
This is a fine vegetarian picnic for staying at home, inside or out.
I Didn’t Mean to Adopt a Dozen Pet Snails
They aren’t very good companions. But the lockdowns forced us to bond.
Tiny Love Stories: ‘We Gave Up, but Her Hair Didn’t’
Modern Love in miniature, featuring reader-submitted stories of no more than 100 words.
Young, in Love and Trying to Bring Down the Third Reich
Harro and Libertas Schulze-Boysen. Young, passionate and liberal, they defied the regime with their unconventional lifestyle and by passing on information about Nazi atrocities to enemies of the Reich.
8 Questions From a Disease Detective on the Pandemic’s Origins
In a recent blog post, Dr. Daniel R. Lucey, an infectious disease specialist at Georgetown University, offered guidance to World Health Organization investigators who are headed to China to explore the origins of the coronavirus pandemic.
How Are You Telling Children the Story of the Pandemic?
Every child needs a narrative. Here’s what several pediatricians are talking about with their children.
Scientists Find an Earthquake’s Toll in an Organism’s DNA
Bull kelp and a Hooker’s sea lion in coastal New Zealand. The kelp’s genes bear marks of an earthquake that occurred 800 years ago, researchers said.
Drug Giants Create Fund to Bolster Struggling Antibiotic Start-Ups
A newly created $1 billion fund aims to boost development of antibiotics to fight the growing number of drug resistant infections.
America Drank Away Its Children’s Future
As the school year looms, the pandemic is still raging.
Try Spelling Bee
Puzzle throughout the day to see how many words you can find.
The Crossword, Vertex and More
Solve the daily puzzle edited by Will Shortz, or try out other games like the Mini and Letter Boxed.
Try Tiles
Our soothing matching game may help you de-stress.

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