Celebrities from Bob Weir to Zendaya are getting involved as voter registration drives shift to texting campaigns, livestreamed rallies and other pandemic-proof techniques.
Banned apps, nefarious theories, trade wars, voiceless users. The case of TikTok isn’t news to most of the world.
Some in China believe Biden, if elected, might do damage to the nation’s ambitions, taking a harder line on human rights and rallying allies to stand up to Beijing.
The most patriotic thing that companies could do is make democracy work better.
Early data for the new school year suggests that attendance in virtual classrooms is down, possibly because students are working or caring for siblings.
The men were half of a cell of Britons who held Westerners hostage in Syria, some of whom were beheaded for propaganda videos.
The Supreme Court was never meant to be the only arbiter of the meaning of the Constitution.
The Times spoke to two dozen experts who said decisions made now would spell the difference between a difficult future and something far worse.
With a nonexistent mandate, he does extraordinary damage.
The Labor Department proposal would most likely treat drivers and other gig workers as contractors, not employees.
Stephen Karam’s celebrated play about economic distress looks very different in 2020 than it did in 2015 — and streaming is only part of the change.
The Affordable Care Act touches the lives of most Americans, and its abolition could have a significant effect on many millions more people than those who get their health coverage through it.
The social media campaign was small but targeted all sides of the debate. Officials said Beijing had not decided whether to wade more directly in the American presidential race.
When the coronavirus shut down clubs around the world, I found community in a queer dance party on Zoom.
While BP and other European companies invest billions in renewable energy, Exxon and Chevron are committed to fossil fuels and betting on moonshots.
The assessment, which the agency has moderate confidence in, buttresses earlier findings that the Russian president supports President Trump’s re-election.
Tuesday: The state’s unemployment system has been overwhelmed. Officials are trying to fix it. Also: A wildfire update.
Akhtar discusses “Homeland Elegies” and Marc Lacey talks about “Cry Havoc,” by Michael Signer, and “The Violence Inside Us,” by Chris Murphy.
The National Trust said a third of the properties it manages had direct links to colonialism or slavery. Some have a “hugely uncomfortable” history, it said.