NYT > Home Page
Under extreme pressure from conservative activists, House Republican leaders and the White House say they have restarted negotiations.
The president’s failure to push through broad health care overhaul has raised questions about the prospects of a sweeping rewrite of the tax code.
C.P. Lacey is starting his 30th year as the most feared character at Amateur Night: A tap-dancing dream killer who shoos booed contestants off stage.
Researchers are surprised to see very little employment increase in other occupations to offset the job losses in manufacturing.
An investment of $1.2 billion in three Michigan facilities, praised by President Trump, will add or preserve 130 jobs at an engine factory.
On the front lines of the fight against ISIS in west Mosul, a photojournalist for The Times documents the toll on Iraqis who have no safe way to escape.
A front page with Theresa May, Britain’s prime minister, and Nicola Sturgeon, the first minister of Scotland, elicited immediate outrage.
Tuesday: A single payer proposal, conflict between California’s congressional representatives, and a living artifact.
Although the country has had equal pay laws for half a century, gaps still exist, and new legislation is intended to address the imbalances more forcefully.
He spent 26 years in prison, many alongside his close friend Nelson Mandela, for resisting white minority rule.
Officials reported finding human remains on the Sewol, nearly three years after the ship sank, but later said the bones were from an animal.
No partisanship here. Just great stories about the world’s greatest book deal, the man who wrote “Groundhog Day” twice and famous love letters.
Persuasion was a far bigger factor. To the extent Democratic turnout was weak, it was mainly among blacks, but that weakness has been exaggerated.
What draws so many black fans to Korean pop music? We explore the question on a Friday night in Newark, where thousands of fans pour in to see BTS, one of the most popular Korean pop bands in the world.
Even in a state with some of the nation’s most troubled and overcrowded prisons, St. Clair Correctional Facility stands out for its history of violence.
Caught between alienating their conservative base and angering a broader group of voters, Republicans risk losing their House majority.
Frances FitzGerald’s “The Evangelicals” is an examination of how politics and conservative Protestantism became intertwined.
The canceling of the vote by Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull signaled that concerns over China’s human rights record would continue to limit the two countries’ ties.
Emergency responders struggled to assess the full force of the storm after the loss of telephone service and power in at least 48,000 homes.
The departure of the chief executive of Nina Ricci and Jean Paul Gaultier is the latest in an unprecedented stream of changes in the fashion industry.
At 82, the actress reflects on the golden age of Hollywood gossip, her quest for identity and the self-exploitation of social media.
Energy economists say the executive order is likely to fall far short on the president’s goals of increasing the nation’s “energy independence” and restoring lost coal mining jobs.
Here are some of the voices of those central to environmental policy who have denied the effects of human-caused climate change.
President Trump is set to undo key aspects of Obama’s climate legacy, targeting regulations for coal-fired power plants.
The unofficial role of Rhona Graff, Mr. Trump’s longtime executive assistant, raises questions about whether the president is skirting the Federal Records Act.
Mr. Icahn has not been charged with any wrongdoing. But prosecutors suggested the defendant, William Walters, might have made profitable trades based on tips from him.
The absence of the president and Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu of Israel at the high-profile conference spoke to the fluidity of the nations’ relationship.
The rate may need to be 28 percent so the president’s plan is tax neutral. When Barack Obama proposed that figure, repeatedly, Republicans called it too high.
The youthfulness of the anticorruption protesters across Russia this weekend surprised even organizers, and clearly rattled the government of Vladimir V. Putin.
The meeting was likely to intensify questions about what prompted the congressman to say that President Trump or others may have been “incidentally” wiretapped and who gave him the information.
Pressing U.S.A. Hockey for a better deal, players had not yet achieved their objectives on Monday night. But their support grew to include several United State senators.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions threatened painful consequences on Monday for so-called sanctuary cities.
The proposed deal would settle a lawsuit that blamed city and state officials for failing to protect residents from drinking lead-tainted water for more than a year.
Medicaid now covers more Americans than Medicare, and it played a major role in stopping the Republican drive to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act.
The former mayor is close to President Trump, raising the question of whether he was retained to help resolve Reza Zarrab’s case with the Trump administration.
The details of “American War,” Omar El Akkad’s dystopian novel about an unraveling United States, makes his fictional future feel alarmingly real.
The buyer’s identity was shielded, but the sale was facilitated by a lawyer who specializes in real estate investments by overseas Chinese buyers.
The Republicans’ utter failure to replace the Affordable Care Act raises serious questions about what exactly the party can hope to accomplish.
Recent airstrikes from U.S.-led coalition forces in Syria and Iraq have raised concerns about whether the United States military has become less selective in its targeting.
If a fusion experiment in France succeeds, it could shape the power plants of the future and contribute greatly to reducing planet-warming emissions.
Times reporters are in Mosul, Iraq, to assess reports that less time is being taken to weigh risks for civilians as the battle intensifies.
The deployment includes two Army infantry companies and a platoon equipped to clear away roadside bombs. They are due to leave for Iraq within the next 36 hours.
The F.B.I. investigation into possible Trump campaign coordination with Russia and claims by the chairman of the House Intelligence Committee raise questions.
Günter Lubitz insisted his son Andreas was not depressed two years ago when his plane smashed into a mountain, killing all 150 aboard.
Pets are normally just considered property. But now judges are being asked to consider their best interests in custody disputes.
Solve a bite-size crossword in just a few minutes.
The Interpreter brings sharp insight and context to the major news stories of the week. Sign up to get it by email.