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N.Y. Times Headlines
Updated: 18 min 7 sec ago
A suicide bomber wearing a military uniform killed six police officers Wednesday inside the heavily fortified Interior Ministry compound in the heart of Kabul, authorities said, the latest in a wave of violence as the Taliban threatens to disrupt this weekend's presidential election.
French President Francois Hollande approved a new Cabinet Wednesday that includes his former companion Segolene Royal as minister of environment and energy.
Mr. Keating was a businessman who later went to prison after fleecing thousands of depositors with help from a group of United States senators dubbed the Keating Five.
Muriel E. Bowser won a stunning upset on Tuesday in the Democratic primary for mayor in a race that turned on the integrity of the incumbent, Vincent C. Gray.
After one inning Tuesday, it seemed that the Yankees $470 million off-season investment was for naught as they looked ragged and C. C. Sabathia struggled early in a 6-2 loss to the Astros.
A strong quake struck off Chile, forcing an evacuation along the country’s long coastline and putting the entire Pacific Coast of South America on tsunami alerts.
With money secured from Albany for its top policy priority of prekindergarten classes, Mayor Bill de Blasio and his team are eager to begin a new phase with the public and the press.
President Obama said he would sign the bill providing for loan guarantees and sanctions against Russia.
The new C. C. Sabathia is one of the many intriguing story lines surrounding the Yankees, who are opening their 2014 season. Follow our blog for live updates and analysis.
In coming elections, female candidates are trying to advance women’s rights before the possibility of Western influence fading and leaders reconciling with the Taliban.
A couple pleaded guilty to campaign violations for having a nursing home and affiliated entities pay John G. Rowland $35,000 as a campaign consultant.
Backlash to a plan by Archbishop Wilton D. Gregory of Atlanta to build a large mansion is the latest in a series of lay uprisings since Pope Francis chose to live in a modest residence.
In towns and cities across the United States, police officers find themselves playing dual roles as law enforcers and psychiatric social workers.
Kenneth Feinberg, who oversaw compensation after 9/11 and the BP oil spill, will help in deliberations over whether to pay damages to victims of accidents in cars with faulty ignition switches.
Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr. said that last week’s conviction of Sulaiman Abu Ghaith had “proven beyond any doubt” that terrorism trials can “safely occur” in New York City.
What had once been a canvas for many families’ dreams and memories is now a barren wreck as local authorities have released the names of 22 of the dead who have been identified.
After a wave of violence in the Afghan capital, several restaurants and guesthouses popular with foreigners were ordered closed until after elections on Saturday.
An effort by President Mahmoud Abbas of the Palestinian Authority to join 15 international agencies threatened to derail the fraught peace talks.
The National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences is trying to pull together different constituencies to work for a single, all-purpose bill for fair compensation.