Mongo Scraper

New York Times Edition

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Examining an allegation against Joe Biden.
Does private equity deserve a public bailout?
President Trump turned a coronavirus briefing into an aggressive defense of his halting response and used a campaign-style video to denounce criticism.
The president’s insistence that only he can decide if the country should reopen was disputed by scholars and set him on a potential collision course with the states.
Once the coronavirus reached rural Bristol, N.H., the effect on the local economy was devastating.
Saudi Arabia, Russia and other oil-producing nations have pledged to cut about 10 percent of global production, but demand is down by much more than that.
The quarterly parade of corporate earnings and management comments could reveal how much damage the pandemic will do and how long the pain will last.
Some states have moved to release adults from prisons that are hotbeds of infection, but efforts to free juveniles from detention have met resistance.
The widespread, false belief that alcohol will protect drinkers from the coronavirus is helping drive an increase in liquor sales and domestic violence.
For decades, two blocks in Greenwich Village have been home to a disproportionate number of New York City’s writers, artists, actors and designers.
Many younger voters are not old enough to remember a Democratic presidential primary that ended so quickly and congenially, our correspondent writes.
Pregnant women are scrambling to get access to the procedure, driving hundreds of miles out of state. The fight has resulted in a flurry of court rulings.
Jack Kornfield, one of America’s true mindfulness pioneers, can talk you through this.
Ironclad emergency medical practices — about when to use ventilators, for example — have dissolved almost overnight, our columnist writes.
You can’t travel, but you can enjoy a virtual visit to each and every one of our Places to Go in 2020.
The government says working remotely is crucial to halting the coronavirus, but a workplace culture of official seals, fax machines and face-to-face meetings hinders that effort.
Barack Obama will endorse Joe Biden today after months of public neutrality. But behind the scenes, he’s played a major role in wrapping up the race.
The state’s final vote tallies show that the justices’ decision not to extend the mail voting deadline amid the coronavirus resulted in the disenfranchisement of thousands of voters.
Our system takes from the poor and working class to generate wealth for the already wealthy.
Russia wanted more leverage over an aspiring Libyan strongman. The White House provided it by assenting to a disastrous civil war.
How to make the perfect cup of tea and slice of toast.
An informed guide to the global outbreak.
Businesses are turning to lawsuits to fight lockdown measures. Puerto Rico was rattled by an earthquake.
A matriarch to generations, both in the United States and Colombia, she struggled with the coronavirus on a ventilator.
India reported its biggest single-day rise in cases as it prepared to ease some restrictions. Spain’s adults are allowed outdoors to exercise.
Mayor Bill de Blasio pleaded with residents to resist the impulse to gather outdoors. Gov. Andrew Cuomo reported 299 new deaths.
Reports are surfacing of long-term couples dying from Covid-19 in quick succession, redoubling the pain for those they leave behind.
The North Korean leader’s appearance comes after weeks of unsubstantiated news reports suggesting that Mr. Kim was “brain-dead” or “in grave danger.”
Weeks of speculation about Mr. Kim brought home an alarming fact: No one knows who will control North Korea, or its nuclear weapons, should he die.
Moderate Republicans in competitive districts are eager to put some distance between themselves and a president whose response has been criticized.
The former Google chief executive has reinvented himself as the prime liaison between Silicon Valley and the military-industrial complex.
Unusually clear skies, sunny days and empty parks beckon. But in New Delhi, locked down by the coronavirus, almost no one is heeding their call.
Across the country, parents, children and counselors are wondering if summer camps can possibly proceed.
Requirements for using federal coronavirus loans are complicated and confusing for owners. “It’s chaos,” one lawyer said.
This is how Americans come together when they can’t go very far.
The deadly racial disparities of Covid-19. Stephen King on Joe Biden and the pandemic. The beauty of Easter Island. The new Saturday night. The big lasagna. And more.
New Yorkers with no place to go keep riding and sleeping on otherwise empty trains, prompting a nightly shutdown for cleaning.
The recent boom in vegetable gardening and buying local may not be permanent.
In parts of Asia and Australia, people are going out — but social distancing and other restrictions have become the new normal.
Try to reach it without a vaccine, and millions will die.
Americans deserve to know more about a sexual assault accusation against the likely Democratic Party nominee.
Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.
How to live a full and cultured life during the pandemic, at home.
The announcement was a sign of the sweeping impact of the pandemic on American education.
The proposal was immediately rejected by Senate Republicans, who called it too large and far-reaching.
Law enforcement officials’ abrupt decision to end the case drew accusations from former colleagues that they had undermined the rule of law.
In an oral argument via teleconference, justices weighed whether lawmakers and prosecutors may obtain information about President Trump’s businesses.
Even after the pandemic eases, companies may not require all workers to come to offices. Their decisions will affect an entire ecosystem.
A devastating wave has struck cities in Latin America, mostly unfolding far from global view, where a full tally of the dead can’t — or won’t — be given.
The country’s prime minister, Narendra Modi, was scant on details. But the relief is more than economists predicted.
The simple accessory of a mask tells the story of a presidency and a pandemic.
Across the country, booksellers are wrestling with how to safely open their stores. Some are racing ahead. Others feel it’s too risky.
Noah Feldman’s book tries to find the hope that endures after the Arab Spring ended in chaos.
The president has only fleetingly addressed the pandemic’s outsize impact on black Americans, and made no apparent effort to aggressively tackle the racial disparities.
A handful of race tracks in the U.S. remain open amid the pandemic. But few have quite the mix of innovation and local pride as Nebraska’s Fonner Park.
The virus didn’t stop these couples from celebrating their love with fun, creative and romantic proposals.
A journal of the Plague Year: Week 9.
With no Riviera red carpets to trip over, our film writers discuss what the festival means to movies, moviegoers and Hollywood at this pivotal moment.