Some of our international journalists have gone to great lengths trying to bring a taste of home to their new locations. But it hasn’t always worked out.
From family mysteries and Native American history to stories that delight, here’s what the show’s host, Ira Glass, recommends to get you through the week.
A new series, Around the World at Home, lets readers channel the spirit of a faraway place without hopping on a flight.
As Election Day approached, print editors at The Times were ready for anything. Or so we thought.
Lauren Williams, the website’s editor in chief, is also leaving. The departures come against a backdrop of change in the digital media business.
Friday’s episode of “The New York Times Presents” is different: It was conceived, produced and edited entirely during the pandemic.
In the coming days, the team will cover two major awards and reveal two year-end lists. There’s also a certain presidential memoir coming out. Two editors discuss an industry that hasn’t slowed down.
For 12 years as a columnist I wore my “heart out after the unattainable.”
Afghans fear the Taliban are subverting the peace process, and hope a Biden administration will bring more accountability.
For the last four years, the Times reporter has been the human incarnation of a nation riveted, like it or not, by Donald Trump.
He was one of the most accomplished foreign correspondents of his generation and a newsroom leader under the renowned executive editor A.M. Rosenthal.
One of the few women with any editing authority at The Times, she felt resentment and, when asking for a raise, was told: “You’re married. You don’t need it.”
Here’s a guide to The Times’s election night coverage, no matter when, how or how often you want to consume it.
After covering an epic race for the presidency, 16 Times journalists write about experiences that will linger after the ballots are cast.
Working an election carries special significance. Here is how the group that produces the print newspaper has geared up for Tuesday. (And Wednesday, Thursday and Friday.)
Several prominent publishers said they did not track the race and ethnicity of the researchers contributing to their platforms.
Trump made the legacy media great again. Here’s what’s next for them.
Voting models are not as scientific or certain as they may seem.
The loudest criticism of the Times project has been neither productive nor scholarly.
A noted graphic designer, he was an expert in typefaces, developing many himself and “fixing” others. His work adorns this newspaper.
The game’s path to success was paved with a beehive in the Sunday magazine, solvers waking up at 3 a.m. to play and a global “hivemind” that exists to troll a New York Times editor.
After 27 years on the job, the writer Ben Brantley bids farewell with one last recommendation: Watch a show as if you were a reviewer.
After 27 years and more than 2,500 reviews, The Times’s co-chief theater critic reviews his own tenure and talks about why he’s (quietly) making an exit.
A top editor is now reviewing Rukmini Callimachi’s reporting on terrorism, which turned distant conflicts into accessible stories but drew criticism from colleagues.
Journalism does better when it writes the first rough draft of history, not the last word on it.
Working for New York Newsday, The Daily News and The Times, he covered the human stories of New York in dramatic prose and crusaded against injustice.
Love will sound a little different this season.
The former vice president is the leader our nation needs now.
She’s been to 39 shows since the 2016 election, and believes Broadway will return. But she doesn’t have the “gumption” to see herself depicted just yet.
Did I a) ace it; b) better understand students’ experiences; c) question my own rational judgment for going through this again? Hint: It’s not all of the above.
The Canadian authorities arrested a man featured in the podcast and accused him of falsely claiming to have been an ISIS executioner.
Kimberly Jackson, a discharge planner at NeuroBehavioral Hospital in Indiana, spoke publicly about nursing homes’ practice of dumping patients in hospitals.
Kurt Streeter, who writes Sports of The Times, played pro tennis before turning to journalism. As a writer, he’s drawn to people “who struggle and try to bounce back.”
President Trump had counted on his court nomination over the weekend to shift the election dynamic away from his handling of the coronavirus pandemic. But it has not reset the race in the key battleground state.
The Fox News morning show, a reliable forum for the president and his defenders, served up criticism of the report and attacks on Joseph R. Biden Jr.
The New York Times has examined decades of President Trump’s financial records, assembling the most comprehensive picture yet of his business dealings.
A virtual tour looks at the legal battles and innovations behind 42nd Street. Our critic chats with the Harvard professor Jerold S. Kayden.
The weekly book lists are determined by sales numbers. But a touch of Salt-N-Pepa or Axl Rose livens up the process.
The new guidance, published only on Friday, had acknowledged that fine particles floating in air may spread the virus.
At the National Archives Museum, the president warned against a “radical movement” that has emerged from “decades of left-wing indoctrination in our schools.”
In a new documentary on FX and Hulu, The New York Times shows what it’s like to live through a wildfire. These are the stories of the people who decided to stay put and confront the extraordinary blazes that left 46 million acres of Australia scorched earlier this year.
At one point, the wildfires that country experienced seemed to fade from our memory. Not anymore. And what I witnessed there has shaped my thoughts on what’s raging here.
With an upcoming departure from Sydney, one Australian reporter reflects on the experience of home and the country’s culture of simple pleasures.
President Trump will try to put the media on the ballot, and reporters face the increasing temptation to posture for those most eager to oust him.
A project from the Graphics desk wanted to find out if the color in your neighborhood, as seen from above, might indicate how you voted.
The Times will no longer include the programming lineup in its print edition, ending an eight-decade run.
Organizers of cultural events in the United States and around the world showed ingenuity to keep cultural celebrations going while taking precautions against the coronavirus. Take a visual tour.
I spend my time talking to experts, trying to envision what the future of the coronavirus crisis looks like. There aren’t a lot of rules on how to do this.
Through articles, a book, a play and more, a Times special project commemorating the ratification of the 19th Amendment focuses on lesser-known women who were crucial to the fight.
As the COVID-19 epidemic spread across the US earlier this year, Nurx, like most other digital providers of healthcare and prescription services saw a huge spike in demand.
Now, with $22.5 million in new financing and a surging annual run rate that could see the company hit $150 million in revenue, the company is emerging as the largest digital practice for women’s health.
“We saw this tremendous surge in need for our contraception and sensitive health services,” says Nurx chief executive Varsha Rao .
The growth hasn’t come without controversy. Only last year, a New York Times article pointed to corner cutting at the startup which boasts Chelsea Clinton as an investor and advisor.
Undeterred Rao said that the company has now seen tremendous acceleration in all areas of its business. It’s now providing care to over 300,000 patients on a monthly basis, boasts that $150 million run rate and new investors like Comcast Ventures, Trustbridge and Wittington Ventures — the investment arm of one of the largest pharmacy chains in Canada, Shoppers Drug Mart.
The new $22.5 million is an extension on the company’s previous $32 million round and will take the company to profitability by 2021, according to Rao.
And while birth control and contraception are still the largest areas of the company’s business, Nurx is growing its range of services, seeing adoption of its testing for sexually transmitted infections including HPV and herpes and a new treatment area for migraines.
That focus on sexual health and what the company calls sensitive health is different from trying to be a primary care provider says Rao. “Our real focus right now is on our core demographic who are women between the ages of twenty and forty and really focusing on their needs,” she says. “That’s why migraines make a lot of sense. It’s not exclusively hormone related, but it often is… One-in-four women experience migraines and they’re largely from hormonal changes… This is a condition we’re well positioned to address.”
Another way that Nurx differentiates itself from competitors like Hims and Ro, which provide women’s health and contraceptive prescriptions as well, is through its ability to take insurance. “It’s actually pretty challenging to build the system to actually offer insurance,” says Rao. “And yet, we don’t think you can be a true healthcare company if you don’t accept insurance.”