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Today โ€” May 21st 2018Your RSS feeds

Indian Tribes Dig In to Gain Their Share of Sports Betting

By KEVIN DRAPER, TIM ARANGO and ALAN BLINDER

As state governments develop plans to introduce sports betting, some American Indian tribes in the casino business are working to make sure they’re dealt in.

Tech Tip: Finding Your Contacts in the New Gmail

By J. D. BIERSDORFER

Google’s recent revamp of its mail service has moved a few old features to new places, but you don’t have to look far.

The New Health Care: What Barbershops Can Teach About Delivering Health Care

By AARON E. CARROLL

One reason that an experiment to reduce high blood pressure in a high-risk population succeeded is that it adapted its approach to encourage trust.

Investigation? N.C.A.A. Scrutiny? Business as Usual in Grassroots Hoops

By MARC TRACY

A federal probe and criticism from an N.C.A.A. commission led by Condoleezza Rice have done little to change how shoe companies in youth basketball operate.

Maduro wins Venezuela election challengers call illegitimate

By JOSHUA GOODMAN and SCOTT SMITH

Embattled socialist incumbent Nicolas Maduro won Venezuela's presidential election by a landslide in a disputed vote marred by irregularities and mass absenteeism that led his main rivals to call for a re-run to prevent a national social crisis from exploding.

Maduro wins Venezuela election challengers call illegitimate

By JOSHUA GOODMAN and SCOTT SMITH

Embattled socialist incumbent Nicolas Maduro won Venezuela's presidential election by a landslide in a disputed vote marred by irregularities and mass absenteeism that led his main rivals to call for a re-run to prevent a national social crisis from exploding.

Ireland, Enthusiastic About Gay Rights, Frets Over Abortion

By KIMIKO de FREYTAS-TAMURA

While the once-profound influence of the Catholic Church has faded, abortion is an exception, leaving the results of the coming referendum unpredictable.

Meghan Markle and the Bicultural Blackness of the Royal Wedding

By SALAMISHAH TILLET

Many elements of Saturday’s ceremony bridged Meghan Markle’s African-American identity with the black British one that she was about to enter.

Transgender people in Iran face discrimination despite fatwa

By MEHDI FATTAHI and NASSER KARIMI

Iran's transgender men and women can face harassment despite the fact the Islamic Republic has perhaps the most open mindset in the Mideast toward transgender people.

Transgender people in Iran face discrimination despite fatwa

By MEHDI FATTAHI and NASSER KARIMI

Iran's transgender men and women can face harassment despite the fact the Islamic Republic has perhaps the most open mindset in the Mideast toward transgender people.

Lava from Kilauea volcano enters ocean, creates toxic cloud

By CALEB JONES and AUDREY McAVOY

White plumes of acid and extremely fine shards of glass billowed into the sky over Hawaii as molten rock from Kilauea volcano poured into the ocean, creating yet another hazard from an eruption that began more than two weeks ago.

Survivors of Texas massacre confront 'spiritual war zone'

By P. SOLOMON BANDA, NOMAAN MERCHANT, and PAUL J. WEBER

Inside a packed church sanctuary, the seniors of Santa Fe High School and the prosecutor speaking to them confronted the challenges borne of the shooting that took the lives of 10 people at the school near Houston.

Thailand wearies of junta rule, election promise still vague

By JERRY HARMER and KAWEEWIT KAEWJINDA

Four years after seizing power, Thailand's junta has a singular success it never hoped for: uniting a politically divided nation in growing dissatisfaction with the thin-skinned rule of the generals.

Thailand wearies of junta rule, election promise still vague

By JERRY HARMER and KAWEEWIT KAEWJINDA

Four years after seizing power, Thailand's junta has a singular success it never hoped for: uniting a politically divided nation in growing dissatisfaction with the thin-skinned rule of the generals.

Venezuela Election Won by Maduro Amid Widespread Disillusionment

By WILLIAM NEUMAN and NICHOLAS CASEY

Nicolás Maduro won a second term as president of Venezuela, in a contest that critics said was heavily rigged in his favor and which many voters shunned.

The Mafia Reporter With a Police Escort (and the 200 Journalists Like Him)

By GAIA PIANIGIANI

Paolo Borrometi is among scores of Italian journalists under police protection after their reporting angered crime figures. “That doesn’t happen in other countries,” says a press freedom advocate.

The Right Way to Fix the Prisons

By THE EDITORIAL BOARD

What Congress could learn from Donald Trump’s moment of empathy on criminal justice.

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