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New York Times 7-6-2017

    • President Trump, delivering a stark message to a cheering Polish crowd, cast the West’s battle against “radical Islamic terrorism” as a way to protect “our civilization and our way of life.”
    • He also signaled a tougher line against Russia a day before his first face-to-face meeting with its president, Vladimir V. Putin.


Jake Michaels for The New York Times. Technology by Samsung.

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36 Hours in Stockholm

Glittering waterways, blooming parks and night life aplenty await summer visitors to the Swedish capital.

Expressing Female Strength

This should be a lodestar of couture: how strength is defined and expressed, and what it looks like, our fashion critic writes.


  • The Massachusetts attorney general filed a lawsuit against the Education Department and its secretary, Betsy DeVos, over student loan protections.

  • Of 528 nursing homes placed under the federal government’s strictest form of oversight, more than half have since harmed patients or put them in serious jeopardy.

  • The Group of 20 summit meeting begins on Friday in Hamburg. What is the G-20, and what happens when its members meet? See how much you know.

  • Chinese cinemas have been ordered to play Communist Party videos, which feature Jackie Chan and other A-list Chinese celebrities, before every screening.

  • A Vietnamese architect has created low-cost prefabricated structures that he hopes can house people in slums, remote areas and refugee camps.

  • July 05, 2017
  • The Canadian supergroup Broken Social Scene has reunited to release its first album since 2010. Our critic says the album rejoices in what clever teamwork can construct.

  • After the Vatican inserted itself into the case of a terminally ill British infant, there’s renewed interest in the Catholic Church’s nuanced views on end-of-life care.

  • When Jimmy Causey escaped from a South Carolina maximum-security prison in 2005, he did so on a trash truck. Now officials want to know how he got out of another one.

  • Our theater critic hit the Berkshires for a weekend of summer theater. Among the three shows he saw, the highlight was a revival of “Children of a Lesser God.”

  • Representative Clay Higgins of Louisiana retracted a video he filmed at Auschwitz after the museum chastised him, saying that the site was “not a stage.”

  • Try before you buy? Amazon’s Prime Wardrobe, which lets customers order three to 15 items of clothing without purchasing, is part of a larger e-commerce trend.

  • Putting into practice the notion that culture is a right, OperaCamion is bringing operas, like Mozart’s “Don Giovanni,” to Rome’s grittier neighborhoods.

  • More than 60 artists are calling on Lincoln Center to cancel performances of a play co-produced by two Israeli theater companies and backed by the Israeli government.

  • Is a cinema screening of a play as powerful watching it live? The Royal Shakespeare Company plans to use heart monitors to try to find the answer.

  • “10000 Gestures,” an hourlong dance performance in which no movement is repeated, will have its premiere on July 13 at the Manchester International Festival.

  • Laurie Metcalf, who won a Tony Award for her performance in “A Doll’s House, Part 2” on Broadway, will depart on July 23. The Tony winner Julie White will replace her.

  • After yet another leg injury put Yoenis Cespedes on the disabled list earlier in the season, the Mets decided on a new strategy: Keep him hydrated.

  • Simone Veil will be laid to rest in the Panthéon, which holds many of France’s greatest politicians, scientists and writers. She will be one of the few women placed there.

  • Emirates and Turkish Airlines said that they were the latest carriers to be exempted from a ban on laptops in the passenger cabin on flights to the United States.

  • On the Fourth of July, baseball invaded London’s Hyde Park. Former All-Stars teamed with cricketers for a home run derby. M.L.B. plans a short series in London in 2019.

  • July 04, 2017
  • The head of the European Union’s executive arm turned on its legislative branch Tuesday. “You are ridiculous,” Jean-Claude Juncker admonished the few lawmakers, about 30 of 751, who turned up to a meeting in Strasbourg.

  • With mixed emotions in the wake of President Trump’s travel ban, 100 immigrants took the oath of citizenship on the lawn in front of George Washington’s home in Virginia.

  • Though the Metropolitan Museum put off a $600 million wing that would house a billion-dollar trove of Cubist work he donated in 2013, Leonard Lauder said his gift was safe.

  • Hey Violet made one of the year’s best pop albums, our critic writes, and along with Terror Jr, who sounds like Hey Violet’s reckless older sister, they’re the new female pop rebels.

  • The British payment processor Worldpay Group handles about 35.8 million transactions a day. Vantiv, a U.S. rival, and JPMorgan Chase are interested in taking it over.

  • Two stark white pumps are ready to dispense hydrogen, a clean fuel, to residents of Hamburg, Germany. All the place lacks is customers.

  • Prime Minister Justin Trudeau of Canada has a penchant for quirky socks. But his Irish counterpart, Leo Varadkar, upstaged him when the two met in Dublin to discuss trade.

  • President Trump has promised help for families with jobs and young children. Recently, they have been getting it — but not from the federal government.

  • A discovery in a German cave indicates that ancient Africans walked into Europe 270,000 years ago. Experts are now piecing together a picture of humanity’s beginnings.

  • Lucinda Chambers, a longtime British Vogue director, gave an unusually candid interview about being fired, and about the state of the fashion industry.



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