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As Thousands of Taxi Drivers Were Trapped in Loans, Top Officials Counted the Money
The government profited and looked away as thousands of immigrant taxi drivers in New York were ravaged by exploitative loans.
‘They Were Conned’: How Reckless Loans Devastated a Generation of Taxi Drivers
Thousands of immigrants who were chasing the dream of owning a New York taxi were trapped in reckless loans by bankers who made huge profits, The Times found.
Australia’s China Challenge
With Beijing pushing as far as it can wherever it can in the era of President Xi Jinping, Australia has become a global case study in Chinese government influence.
Google Restricts Huawei’s Access to Android After Trump Order
The move could hamstring the Chinese tech giant if it prevents the firm’s customers from getting the latest versions of services such as Maps and Gmail.
E.P.A. Could Make Thousands of Pollution Deaths Vanish by Changing Its Math
The Environmental Protection Agency plans to adopt a new method for projecting the future health risks of air pollution that experts have said is not scientifically sound.
There’s No Boom in Youngstown, but Blue-Collar Workers Are Sticking With Trump
The recovery, which has brought low unemployment and rising wages elsewhere, hasn’t really lifted industrial northeast Ohio. But President Trump has lost little of his support there.
Deutsche Bank Staff Saw Suspicious Activity in Trump and Kushner Accounts
Anti-money-laundering specialists proposed filing “suspicious activity reports” about transactions connected to President Trump and Jared Kushner. Bank managers said no.
Trump to Open Middle East Peace Drive With Economic Incentives
The president and his son-in-law, Jared Kushner, are taking a business approach to the Middle East, hoping to use other nations’ money to secure a deal.
‘Game of Thrones’ Series Finale Recap: All Hail King Who?
“Game of Thrones” wrapped up on Sunday in an episode that included a variety of “Thrones” greatest hits as well as some head-scratching moments.
‘Game of Thrones’ Finale: 9 Things We Still Want to Know
Why is there still a Night’s Watch? And does Sam owe a bunch of library fees?
Donald Trump, India, ‘Game of Thrones’: Your Monday Briefing
Here’s what you need to know.
New York Today: Helicopter Season Got Off to a Bad Start. Will That Dampen the Appeal?
Monday: Some companies circumvent New York restrictions by operating from heliports in New Jersey.
How Trump’s Stonewalling Puts Our Democracy at Risk
Congress needs the full Mueller report to do its job of protecting our elections from foreign adversaries.
Your Car Knows When You Gain Weight
Vehicles collect a lot of unusual data. But who owns it?
You Can’t Trust the Far Right
The latest scandal in Austria shows that extremists can’t be tempered.
Shame and Salvation in the American South
I’m tempted to say there’s never been a worse time to be a sentient human being below the Mason-Dixon line, but I know that’s not true.
An Ode to ‘Desperate Don’
Trump’s lies reveal an emboldened but vulnerable president.
The Stone: Breaking My Own Silence
Power is the confidence to speak for yourself.
The President and His Power to Pardon
Donald Trump’s use of executive clemency may be lawful, but it is in no way normal.
I Wanted Ronald Reagan. India Kept Electing Bernie Sanders.
Government programs, not economic freedom, are what win elections in my home country.
Disability: ‘Make No Apologies for Yourself’
Are we writing for other disabled people, for the nondisabled, or for everyone? The work of these poets speaks for itself.
Why Do We Let Political Parties Act Like Monopolies?
When I ran against an incumbent senator, I learned the hard way how well insiders stack primaries against challengers.
Religious Men Can Be Devoted Dads, Too
Faith, like feminism, sets high expectations for husbands.
The Suburbs Are Coming to a City Near You
Is a city still a city if urban living is a luxury good?
You’re Not Alone When You’re on Google
We know that. But the “privacy paradox” means we still act like we are.
‘I Had Completely Lost the Knack for Staying Alive’
Warmer weather brings daffodils, rhubarb at the farmer’s market — and, for some, despair.
A Journey to Bosnia and Herzegovina, Where Sleeping Beauty Awakens
More than 20 years after war upended this breathtakingly beautiful land in the Balkans, a writer explores her faith, and the challenges of history.
Are Surfer Cafes and Green Markets What a Working-Class Beach Neighborhood Needs?
Sleepy Arverne is attracting entrepreneurs from its neighbor to the west, Rockaway Beach. As gentrification there continues, the community adjusts to the spotlight.
Retiring: Why Working Till Whenever Is a Risky Retirement Strategy
You’re saving for the day when you’re no longer a full-time worker, but there’s a strong chance that day could come earlier than you expect.
Whitney Houston’s Estate Plans a Hologram Tour and a New Album
The family of the singing star, who died seven years ago, has reached a deal with the marketing company behind the posthumous resurgence of Bob Marley.
Violence Involving ISIS Prisoners Leaves Dozens Dead at Tajikistan Prison
The Justice Ministry said the violence broke out at a prison near the capital when militants armed with knives killed three guards and several prisoners.
Trump Calls Representative Justin Amash a ‘Loser’ Over Impeachment Talk
Mr. Amash, a Michigan Republican, found no other members of Congress from his party joining him after he said the president’s behavior met the “threshold for impeachment.”
A Transgender Woman Who Was Attacked in Dallas Last Month Has Been Found Dead
When Muhlaysia Booker was attacked in April, it made headlines. One month later, she was shot and killed. The police have not linked the two episodes.
Sprinter Dutee Chand Becomes India’s First Openly Gay Athlete
Ms. Chand, a runner on India’s national track and field team with hyperandrogenism, had previously made headlines for fighting to compete against women.
Morehouse Graduates’ Student Loans to Be Paid Off by Billionaire
Robert F. Smith, who founded Vista Equity Partners and became the richest black man in America, said that he and his family would pay the Class of 2019’s debt.
European Elections Will Gauge the Power of Populism
A new scandal in Austria that led to the collapse of the coalition government there served as a reminder that Russia has deep ties to many populist parties.
New Church Building Dedicated in Texas Town Where 26 Were Killed
The First Baptist Church of Sutherland Springs made its old building into a memorial to victims of the 2017 massacre, and designed its new one with security in mind.
Mediator: Social Media Pollution, a Huge Problem in the Last Election, Could Be Worse in 2020
As a candidate, Donald Trump promoted a mystery Twitter account that falsely portrayed a protester as an ISIS terrorist. Nothing stops him from doing it again.
Let Go of Your Grudges, They’re Doing You No Good
What does holding onto grudges really get us?
Why You Should Try to Be a Little More Scarce
Conventional wisdom tells us we should eagerly embrace every opportunity that comes our way, but playing a little hard to get has its advantages.
Phys Ed: To Move Is to Thrive. It’s in Our Genes.
A need and desire to be in motion may have been bred into our DNA before we even became humans.
5 Cheap(ish) Things to Make the Perfect Pie
The more comfortable you can get with the tools you own, the more you can spend time perfecting flavor rather than worrying about technique.
He Takes Us to the Underworld in ‘Hadestown.’ And We’re Glad to Go.
Fifty years into his stage career, André De Shields cherishes the ability to change what is to come.
Ties: Welcome to the Freak Show: Becoming an Orphan in My 20s
The loss punches you in the face, sneaks away but peeps around a corner to stare at you blankly, punches you in the face again, vacuums your emotions until you’re numb, and repeats.
Review: From George Clooney and Hulu, ‘Catch-22,’ With a Catch
A new mini-series demonstrates once again the difficulties of adapting Joseph Heller’s classic satire of the military mind-set.
A Good Appetite: This Is Some Spring Chicken
Pink-hued, lightly spiced and tangy-sweet, rhubarb elevates this perfectly seasonal dish.
Reporter’s Notebook: Mel Gibson’s ‘Rothchild’ Movie? There Are More Bizarre Films for Sale at Cannes
The Cannes Film Festival is also a marketplace where merchants flaunt movies that haven’t been made yet, in the hope of drawing media attention and buyers.
‘Earthworm Dilemma’ Has Climate Scientists Racing to Keep Up
Worms are wriggling into Earth’s northernmost forests, creating major unknowns for climate-change models.
A Rare Genetic Mutation Leads to Cancer. The Fix May Already Be in the Drugstore.
A common dietary supplement may help overcome mutations in the Pten gene. Should patients take it?
Personal Health: Millions Take Gabapentin for Pain. But There’s Scant Evidence It Works.
“There is very little data to justify how these drugs are being used and why they should be in the top 10 in sales,” a researcher said.
Cystic Fibrosis Patients Turn to Experimental Phage Therapy
Phages have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration, but there is growing interest in the treatment for cystic fibrosis.

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