Here is the latest Front Page from The New York Times.
After Ailes and Cosby, a Moment for More Women to Speak Up
High-profile accusations have drawn new attention to sexual harassment and assault, but the risks of reporting incidents still discourage women from coming forward.
A Question Lingers on the Irish-British Border: What’s Next?
Mutual membership in the European Union had helped Britain and Ireland repair their relationship. Now, Britain’s vote to leave the union promises to redefine it.
Sidebar: Criminal Defendants Sometimes ‘Left Behind’ at Supreme Court, Study Shows
A 10-year study found that two-thirds of the arguments for criminal defendants were presented by lawyers making their first Supreme Court appearances.
Jury Trials Vanish, and Justice Is Served Behind Closed Doors
Far fewer cases in recent decades are going to jury trials, as prosecutors are increasingly negotiating plea deals, a trend that some say disrupts a foundation of the American justice system.
Hospital Bombing in Pakistani City of Quetta Kills at Least 42
The explosion, apparently caused by a suicide bomber, struck a hospital where lawyers had gathered to condemn the killing of a prominent colleague.
The Workologist: How to Approach the Generation Gap in the Workplace
Readers share their advice about navigating the workplace in an era when millennials are hiring and managing older employees.
Well: Where Does the Time Go? How to Keep Track
The time-management expert Laura Vanderkam explains how she records what she does all day, in half-hour increments.
Lesbian Couple Sue Over New Jersey Rules for Fertility Treatment
The plaintiffs claim that a state insurance mandate discriminates against their sexual orientation by essentially forcing them into costly treatments.
Delta Grounds Flights Due to Systems Problems
Delta Air Lines has grounded flights scheduled to leave Monday after experiencing unspecified issues with its computer systems globally.
Donald Trump’s Diet: He’ll Have Fries With That
Mr. Trump, a man of simple culinary tastes, is hoping to become the nation’s fast food president.
New York Today: New York Today: The Modern Mob
Monday: The New York Mob, A-Rod to say goodbye, and mobster nicknames.
Emperor Akihito, Katie Ledecky, Michael Phelps: Your Monday Briefing
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
Elliot Tiber, Who With a Permit Unleashed Woodstock and Himself, Dies at 81
As president of the Bethel Chamber of Commerce, Mr. Tiber offered a home for the music festival. He later wrote two memoirs about the experience.
South Korean Missile Defense Deal Appears to Sour China’s Taste for K-Pop
In the wake of a Korean military agreement with the United States, several events in China featuring the South’s music and television stars have been canceled.
Bombing at a Hospital in Pakistani City of Quetta Kills 42
A powerful bomb went off on the grounds of a government-run hospital in the southwestern Pakistani city of Quetta on Monday, killing at least 42 people and wounding dozens, police said.
Colombia’s New, Legal Drug Barons Focus on Medical Marijuana
Colombia revised a 30-year-old drug law and embraced medical marijuana; now private companies are betting that cannabis could be a market leader.
5 Things to Know About Japan’s Emperor and Imperial Family
The oldest continuous monarchy in the world, extending back to 600 B.C., has had an unbroken hereditary line of 125 emperors.
Japan’s Emperor Addresses Nation
Emperor Akihito of Japan spoke publicly about the possibility of his retirement for the first time in a televised address on Monday.
Once Taunted by Steve Jobs, Companies Are Now Big Customers of Apple
Corporations are turning to Apple’s products for their tight-knit hardware and software, advanced security and intuitive interfaces.
Erdogan Seizes Failed Coup in Turkey as a Chance to Supplant Ataturk
President Recep Tayyip Erdogan is racing to banish the legacy of Mustafa Kemal Ataturk and establish himself and Islam as the most consequential factors in modern Turkish history.
As Alex Rodriguez Prepares to Retire, Fans Grapple With a Complicated Legacy
On Sunday, Rodriguez announced that Friday would be his final game with the Yankees, closing a career that has made fans awe at his ability and criticize his actions.
Security Force of 85,000 Fills Rio, Unsettling Rights Activists
Incidents, including a mugging of a security chief and an assault on a Portuguese official, are piling up, while the show of force has raised concerns about overly aggressive policing.
Michael Phelps Powers U.S. to Victory and Wins His 19th Gold Medal
Phelps won his 23rd Olympic medal over all for the United States, extending his record.
Katie Ledecky Beats Her Own World Record in 400 Freestyle
Another day, another milestone for Katie Ledecky, who won her second medal, and first gold, of the Rio Games on Sunday night in the 400-meter freestyle.
Advertising: ‘This Is Your Brain on Drugs,’ Tweaked for Today’s Parents
Children of the 1980s will remember the sizzling egg equated to a brain on drugs. Its coming back helps those same people talk to their own children.
Hall of Fame Game Cancelled for Poor Field Conditions
An emotional and invigorating Hall of Fame weekend came to a grinding halt Sunday night when the Packers-Colts game was canceled because of poor field conditions.
Emperor Akihito of Japan May Speak of Retirement in Televised Address
Akihito, 82, is scheduled to speak on Monday, amid reports that he would like to step down after a reign of 27 years.
How to Give Rural America Broadband? Look to the Early 1900s
To provide high-speed internet to remote areas, local power companies are borrowing techniques that were used to electrify towns in the United States nearly a century ago.
On Baseball: Alex Rodriguez’s Orchestrated Move May Not Be His Last
He talked of being “at peace” in stepping aside as a player, but the allure of records so close could tug at the achievement-obsessed Yankee.
Expulsions of Protesters at Rio Olympics Draw Rebukes
Several fans wearing T-shirts critical of Brazil’s interim president were shown being removed from a women’s soccer match.
Mediator: Balance, Fairness and a Proudly Provocative Presidential Candidate
As Donald J. Trump continues his stream of outrageous and disquieting statements, journalists must grapple with how to cover him — and if, or when, to abandon the rules of traditional reporting.
Critic’s Notebook: A Cri de Coeur From Jazz Musicians in a Black Lives Matter Age
On Friday, the jazz trumpeter Terence Blanchard performed an elegy for Eric Garner in Staten Island. Other artists have been equally expressive in the age of Black Lives Matter.
A ‘Water Bomb’ of a Storm Kills 21 in Macedonia’s Capital, Skopje
At least 77 people were injured in a rainstorm that surprised even Macedonia’s top weather authorities with its ferocity.
Ichiro Suzuki Reaches 3,000 Hits, Again Breaking Ground for Japanese Players
Suzuki accomplished the feat in his 16th Major League Baseball season, joining only Pete Rose as players who did so that quickly.
Yankees 3, Indians 2: Alex Rodriguez’s Future Resolved, Yankees Settle In and Beat Indians
The announcement of Rodriguez’s retirement closed a chapter in Yankees history as the team shifts its focus to a younger, developing roster.
How an Iranian’s Spy Saga Ends, 6 Years Later: He’s Executed
In 2010, Shahram Amiri, a scientist, claimed on YouTube that the C.I.A. had kidnapped him. A subsequent video changed the narrative. Missing his son, he returned to Iran and disappeared.
For This Choreographer, the Olympics Are the Zenith
Deborah Colker, a passionate Brazilian mixer of forms, talked about how the opening ceremony for the Rio Games was an ideal showcase.
On Olympics: After Drug Tests, Is Anyone Left in the Weight-Lifting Room?
Fans may want athletes to be drug free, but they also want to be entertained by raw power, and there has long been a wink-and-nod pragmatism about weight lifting in particular.
Michael Phelps Relishes the Cheer and Challenge of His New Reality
As Phelps prepared to compete in a fifth Olympics, he was learning to balance his proven routines and a new, unpredictable life featuring a 2-month-old son.
Election Shows Many South Africans Losing Faith in ‘Pompous’ A.N.C.
Black, middle-class voters appeared more concerned with mundane matters like good governance and taxes than with the party’s heroic liberation past.
Best Practices: How to Give a Better Speech: Talk to a Dog
Nervous business students at American University give their presentations to pooches.
On Field and in Hometown, Neymar Tries to Change the Narrative
A Brazilian star tries to lift the weight off his nation’s soccer soul and the dreams of his old neighborhood.
This Kid Is Coming After Phelps
A new generation of Olympians has aspired to be like Michael Phelps. Now some aspire to beat him.
Tim Kaine Says Hillary Clinton Has Learned From Email ‘Mistake’
Mr. Kaine, Mrs. Clinton’s running mate, on Sunday said their campaign would be “real transparent” and could recover from a trust deficit with voters.
Mike Pence’s Response to H.I.V. Outbreak: Prayer, Then a Change of Heart
In the face of a growing epidemic, Mr. Pence put aside his own moral opposition to giving syringes to drug users to allow a needle exchange program.
Alex Rodriguez to Retire and Join Yankees as an Adviser
Rodriguez will play his final game Friday at Yankee Stadium against the Rays, with the announcement coming in the midst of a season in which he has hit just .204.
Iran Says It Executed Nuclear Scientist in US Spy Mystery
Iran executed a nuclear scientist who defected to the U.S. and returned to the Islamic Republic under mysterious circumstances a year later, an official said Sunday, acknowledging for the first time that the nation secretly detained, tried and convicted a man authorities once heralded as a hero.
Live From Rio: Out of the Pool, and Over to the Beach
Here’s our daily roundup of what happened, and what is going to happen, at the Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro.
Duterte, Philippine President, Links 150 Public Servants to Drugs
He named judges, mayors, lawmakers, military personnel and police officers and gave them 24 hours to surrender for investigation or be “hunted” down.
Vote Count in Thailand Favors Army’s Proposed Constitution
The document, which was winning overwhelming approval Sunday evening, aims to reduce the power of political parties and extend the influence of the military.
Elizabeth Warren on Think Tanks
Senator Elizabeth Warren, Democrat of Massachusetts, explains how some think tanks engage in “thinly disguised lobbying” to influence lawmakers.
Researchers or Corporate Allies? Think Tanks Blur the Line
Think tanks are seen as independent, but their scholars often push donors’ agendas, amplifying a culture of corporate influence in Washington.
Donald Trump’s Allies Urge Big Donors to Look Past Controversies and Pitch In
Republican patrons are being called on to overcome objections to a candidate they never wanted, and help defeat a Democrat they want even less.
Vows: A Match Made in Hollywood (and Endorsed by Bill Clinton)
Mort Engelberg, not a marrying man, and Helaine Blatt, who “didn’t need to get married,” dated for 26 years before their wedding.
In a Dacha Wall, a Clue to a Cold War Mystery
The diaries of the original head of the K.G.B. — found secreted inside the wall of a dacha — have shed light on the fate of the Swedish diplomat Raoul Wallenberg, who vanished in 1945.
Your Weekend Briefing
Here’s what you need to know about the week’s top stories.
Philippine Leader Links 150 Judges, Politicians to Drugs
The Philippine president has publicly linked more than 150 judges, mayors, lawmakers and military personnel to illegal drugs, revoked their gun licenses and asked them to surrender for investigation.
White House Letter: A Classified Matter at the White House: Obama’s Star-Studded Galas
President Obama’s 55th birthday party — which, like other private White House celebrations, was kept mostly secret — reflected his embrace of a glamorous stratum of American life.
Alex Rodriguez and Yankees May Soon Part Ways
The team has announced a news conference for Sunday with Rodriguez, who appears to have worn out his usefulness to a team in transition.
Pete Fountain, Clarinetist Known for His High-Spirited New Orleans Jazz, Dies at 86
Mr. Fountain brought the traditional jazz of his native New Orleans to a national audience through frequent appearances on the Lawrence Welk and Johnny Carson television shows.
Talks to End War in Yemen Are Suspended
The suspension of negotiations after more than three months leaves a shaky cease-fire in doubt and threatens to deepen a humanitarian crisis.
Obama Arrives in Martha’s Vineyard for Two-Week Vacation
The president headed into his two-week break in an unusually festive mood, having just celebrated his 55th birthday and with Hillary Clinton ahead in the polls.
Machete Attack in Belgium Injures Two Police Officers
The Charleroi police said on Twitter that the assailant had been shot and killed, and that the officers’ injuries were not life-threatening.
U.S. Releases Rules for Airstrike Killings of Terror Suspects
The disclosure of the “playbook” for drone strikes further lifts the secrecy cloaking a much disputed tactic for fighting terrorism outside conventional war zones.
Boxed In. Freaked Out. A Claustrophobe Navigates a Crowded City
For a claustrophobe, it’s tough to get around a city that relies on elevators and subways.
A Surreal Life on the Precipice in Puerto Rico
Swimming pools pop up in slums, horses graze in schoolhouses, and public housing tenants pay negative rent on an island whose government has effectively gone broke.
Making Olympic Boxing Safer by Eliminating Head Guards
The International Boxing Association decided to eliminate the guards for amateur male boxers, concluding that they did not prevent concussions.
Women’s Gymnastics Day 1: Simone Biles Is the One to Beat
Competition begins Sunday with the women’s artistic gymnastics qualifying round.
He Tackled Vanderlei de Lima, Then Fumed During Caldron Lighting
A defrocked Irish priest accosted de Lima, the Rio caldron lighter, while he was leading the 2004 Olympic marathon. The assailant, now 69, isn’t quite remorseful.
Proxy War in Syria: U.S. vs. Russia
A look inside a fight for power behind the battlefield scene in Syria. Who is winning the proxy war between Moscow and Washington?
Military Success in Syria Gives Putin Upper Hand in U.S. Proxy War
Russia has not only avoided a quagmire in Syria, its successes on the battlefield against C.I.A.-backed rebels have given it new leverage in the Middle East.
Green Party Sees Opportunity Amid Wide Voter Discontent
The party, which held its convention on Saturday in Houston, has a new sense of vitality as its candidate, Jill Stein, draws about 5 percent in polls.
Retiring: Single, 54, and a New Dad: Why Some Start Families Late
Many woman and men over 50 who never had children are deciding to put their longer life spans and higher incomes to use by starting families.
Misconceptions: Don’t Let Them Tell You You’re Not at the Center of the Universe
A timely answer to the question: “Where did the Big Bang happen?”
Congressman Backs Libertarian Presidential Candidate in Campaign First
Representative Scott Rigell, a Republican who opposes Donald J. Trump, is the first member of Congress to throw his support to Gary Johnson.
As Donald Trump Incites Feuds, Other G.O.P. Candidates Flee His Shadow
Some Republican strategists are prepared to create ads that concede the White House to Hillary Clinton and urge voters to support down-ballot candidates who would keep the party in charge of Congress.
Sports of The Times: For the Rio Olympic Games, There’s No Turning Back Now
Despite the criticisms and fears swirling around the Games, they have begun and, for better or worse, Rio will have its moment.
Why Self-Help Guru James Altucher Only Owns 15 Things
The self-empowerment blogger and author of 16 books, including the Amazon best seller “Choose Yourself,” is an unlikely role model.
For U.S. Basketball Players, the Olympics Are a Cruise, Ship, That Is
The men’s and women’s basketball team are again avoiding the athletes’ village at the Olympics for security reasons, although other high-profile athletes do not share the concern.
Transgender on the Force
Police officers coming to terms with their gender identity said they faced a dilemma of living what feels like a fraudulent life or risked being rejected from the tight-knit fellowship of law enforcement.
Room and Board: College Meal Plans: What to Do With All Those Leftover Swipes
Dining hall policies can be costly and confusing, and mandatory meal plans wasteful. Students take them on.
The Piano Man of Yarmouk
Aeham Ahmad became a YouTube star by playing piano in the ruins of a Damascus, Syria, neighborhood. This video follows his journey to Europe through a single song, starting in Syria and ending at a performance in a Berlin.
A ‘Good Refugee,’ His Song Suffused With Sorrow, Hopes to Touch Germany’s Heart
In a nation torn between embracing and fearing the migrants who have arrived in the past year, Aeham Ahmad has set himself the task of putting a human face on his fellow arrivals.
Economic Trends: We’re in a Low-Growth World. How Did We Get Here?
Economic growth in advanced nations has been weaker for longer than it has been in the lifetime of most people on earth.
Rio 2016: Rio Today: After a Dazzling Ceremony, It’s Time for the Games
Here’s our daily roundup of what happened, and what is going to happen, at the Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro.
What Price to Keep France Safe? Perhaps a Nation’s Core Values, Many Fear
As a presidential election approaches, extreme measures, rejected for now, might be harder to fend off as the country struggles with an internal security problem.
‘Choosing Between a Cupcake and a Poke in the Eye’
Our top 10 comments of the week: Readers debate political endorsements, alumni giving in an age of campus protests, Olympics marketing and the ideal toast recipe.
The Playlist: Britney Spears Puts on a Show and Tove Lo Plays It Cool
Our pop critics on the week’s 10 most notable new tracks, videos and mixes, from Norah Jones’s “Carry On” to the first Pokémon dis track.
What to Cook: What to Cook This Weekend
Take a minute to think about mise en place.
Fashion Diary: Spotted in Rio: Gisele Bündchen, Bermuda Shorts, and Michael Phelps as a Lightning Bug
A glorious blur of international style — and selfie sticks — prevailed at the Rio opening ceremony.
Critic’s Notebook: Even on NBC, Rio’s Colors Can’t Be Airbrushed Out
The opening ceremony, when it finally arrived on tape delay, was firmly in the approved, Cirque du Soleil style. But NBC couldn’t obscure the parts that took on larger concerns.
Why Frank Ocean and Other Big Names Prefer the Sudden Digital Drop
Digital music has eaten into the record industry’s profits from album sales, but it also gives artists something appealing: more creative control.
Fiction: In the Latest Turn for Harry Potter and Company, Letting All the ‘What Ifs’ Out to Play
True to the expansive spirit of the fantasy series’s multifaceted universe, “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child” is a collaboration among J.K. Rowling, the playwright Jack Thorne and the director John Tiffany.
Chris Costner Sizemore, the Real Patient Behind ‘The Three Faces of Eve,’ Dies at 89
The woman whose story of dissociative identity disorder was made into the 1957 Oscar-winning movie was eventually treated and became a mental health advocate.
Fire in Normandy Bar Kills at Least 13, French Police Say
The fire, which broke out at a birthday party in Rouen, injured six others.
Thousands of Roaming Dogs Are Cited as Problem in Poor Areas of Dallas
A mauling death brought new attention to the issue of unattended dogs, with a study finding that dog bites in the city had increased 15 percent a year since 2013.
Orlando Gunman Was Shot at Least 8 Times, Autopsy Finds
Omar Mateen, whose June 12 shooting at an Orlando nightclub left 49 dead, was shot at least eight times by responding police officers.
U.S. Could Exceed Goal of Accepting 10,000 Syrian Refugees
After a slow start and amid fierce political controversy, the Obama administration said on Friday that 8,000 Syrian refugees had arrived since October.
Olympic Swimmer Elizabeth Beisel Has Music Dripping From Her Fingertips
Beisel, who won two medals at the 2012 Games, was a prodigy on the piano and violin and still has aspirations when her Olympic career reaches its conclusion.
Gilded Games Begin in Gritty Rio
The opening ceremony of the Games disguised Brazil’s wounds for a few hours and let the country celebrate its history.