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Today β€” July 21st 2018NYT HomePage

The Essay That Helped Bring Down the Soviet Union

By NATAN SHARANSKY

It championed an idea at grave risk today: that those of us lucky enough to live in open societies should fight for the freedom of those born into closed ones.

Got $250? You Can Go to Sean Spicer’s Book Party

By ELIZABETH WILLIAMSON

The former White House press secretary, looking for a second act, is on a book tour for “The Briefing,’’ a memoir of his six embattled months at the lectern.

Airbnb Reviews of My Childhood Home

By RIANE KONC

I chose the place as a convenient weekend rental while in town for an old friend’s wedding. Right away there were problems.

Ta-Nehisi Coates Is Leaving The Atlantic

By JACEY FORTIN

Mr. Coates was hired at The Atlantic in 2008. He became famous for his sweeping essays about systemic racism in the United States.

Trump Endorsement in Georgia Race Surprised, and Frustrated, Some Republicans

By JONATHAN MARTIN and ALEXANDER BURNS

The president’s out-of-the-blue tweet in support of Brian Kemp was the latest example of him intervening in races with no warning to the party infrastructure.

Michael Cohen, Missouri, Trump: Your Friday Evening Briefing

By JOUMANA KHATIB and DEBBIE BONDULIC

Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.

  • July 21st 2018 at 00:10

Yes, She Is in Kansas: Ocasio-Cortez Makes Her National Campaign Debut

By SYDNEY EMBER

Ms. Ocasio-Cortez, who has quickly become the face of a left-wing populist wave, visited Kansas with Senator Bernie Sanders to campaign for progressive candidates.

Shonda Rhimes Describes Her Grand Netflix Ambitions

By JOHN KOBLIN

The star producer reveals the eight shows she plans to make for the streaming service, which wooed her away from ABC with a nine-figure deal.

Skin Deep: We’ve Reached Peak Tick Anxiety

By BEE SHAPIRO

How the tiny arachnid became the hottest topic of the summer.

Stephen Saban, Chronicler (and Arbiter) of New York Night Life, Dies at 72

By ALEX WILLIAMS

In his column-writing heyday in the late 1970s and ’80s, Mr. Saban was a star maker who became a star himself among the underground cognoscenti.

Lens: Beauty and Bleakness: The Efforts to Conserve Coral Reefs

By ANIA BARTKOWIAK

As coral ecosystems face worldwide decline, Alexis Rosenfeld and Alexie Valois were set on chronicling their majesty and their plight — as well as efforts to restore them.

Review: An Orchestra of Teenagers, but No Apologies Necessary

By SETH COLTER WALLS

Carnegie Hall’s National Youth Orchestra of the United States of America played a fully professional program under Michael Tilson Thomas.

As Migrant Families Reunite, Texas Border Cities Scramble to Help

By MANNY FERNANDEZ and MITCHELL FERMAN

Cities in the Rio Grande Valley have been a way station for reunified migrant families, who have been aided by loose network of volunteers and officials.

A Rugby World Cup Raises Hopes for a Rugby Boom

By KEN BELSON

As the Rugby World Cup Sevens kicks off in San Francisco, the “other sport of the future” in the United States aims for a reboot amid turmoil.

Pave Over the Subway? Cities Face Tough Bets on Driverless Cars

By EMILY BADGER

Transit advocates fear that unrealistic hopes for new technology — and how soon it’ll get here — could lead cities down the wrong path.

He’s Supposed to Marry a Japanese Princess. Just Don’t Call Him Her FiancΓ©.

By MOTOKO RICH

Princess Mako’s road to marriage has not been easy, and now the Japanese government is taking issue with calling the man she plans to marry her “fiancé.”

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