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The New York Times: Latest News: news on page 341

New York Today: N.Y. Today: Why Subway Fare Hearings Matter, Shouting and All

New York Today: N.Y. Today: Why Subway Fare Hearings Matter, Shouting and All

Andy Byford, head of the New York City Transit Authority, will attend an M.T.A. hearing on rate increases.
Donald Trump, General Motors, Mississippi: Your Tuesday Briefing

Donald Trump, General Motors, Mississippi: Your Tuesday Briefing

Jerry Dias, the national president of the union that represents General Motors workers, speaking in Oshawa, Ontario, on Monday. G.M. said its plant there would halt production next year.
Fixes: A Call to Modernize American Philanthropy

Fixes: A Call to Modernize American Philanthropy

"We can’t undo colonization, but to acknowledge it is a major step," says Edgar Villanueva, author of the book “Decolonizing Wealth: Indigenous Wisdom to Heal Divides and Restore Balance.”
Can Democrats Drain Trump’s Gilded Swamp?

Can Democrats Drain Trump’s Gilded Swamp?

On Thanksgiving, President Trump spoke to members of the military from Mar-a-Lago in Florida.

More Small Companies Avoid I.P.O.s, Sapping U.S. Economy’s Vitality

Small and midsize firms are increasingly steering clear of going public, giving big companies outsize influence over stock markets and hampering business creation, wage growth and productivity.
A Journalist Was Killed in Mexico. Then His Colleagues Were Hacked.

A Journalist Was Killed in Mexico. Then His Colleagues Were Hacked.

Friends and relatives during the funeral Mass of the slain journalist Javier Valdez last year, in Culiacán, Mexico.
Tragic History on the Border: A Boy, a Gun and the U.S. Marines

Tragic History on the Border: A Boy, a Gun and the U.S. Marines

The grave of Esequiel Hernandez Jr., who was shot and killed by a Marine deployed to the United States-Mexico border in 1997.

Nonfiction: Three Books Trace a History of Race Relations in America, Through Art

From the Harlem Renaissance to today, the painting and photography and poetry of black Americans have both shaped and reflected a shifting cultural landscape.
Mississippi Senate Runoff Election: Here’s What You Should Know

Mississippi Senate Runoff Election: Here’s What You Should Know

Mike Espy has mounted one of the strongest Democratic campaigns in Mississippi in recent decades.
The 52 Places Traveler: In China’s Land of Buddhas and Fortresses, Kindness Prevails

The 52 Places Traveler: In China’s Land of Buddhas and Fortresses, Kindness Prevails

Clockwise from top right: The Rainbow Mountains of Zhangye Danxia Landmark Geopark; Wu Mai Er hand-pulled noodle shop, in Jiayuguan; that city's food street at night; riding camels at Echoing-Sand
Feature: The Insect Apocalypse Is Here

Feature: The Insect Apocalypse Is Here

What does it mean for the rest of life on Earth?
The New Health Care: How Pollution Can Hurt the Health of the Economy

The New Health Care: How Pollution Can Hurt the Health of the Economy

Berkeley Pit in Butte, Mont., is a former open-pit copper mine, so notoriously polluted that it has become something of a tourist attraction.

Lens: The Photos That Lifted Up the Black Is Beautiful Movement

For over 50 years, the photographer Kwame Brathwaite captured African-American beauty and fashion, giving visual power to black power.
In a Texas Art Mecca, Humble Adobe Now Carries a High Cost

In a Texas Art Mecca, Humble Adobe Now Carries a High Cost

Tax increases for adobe homes in the artsy outpost of Marfa, Tex., have hit both upscale properties and more modest ones, like these.
Best of Late Night: Trevor Noah Can’t Believe That Trump Can’t Believe the Climate Report

Best of Late Night: Trevor Noah Can’t Believe That Trump Can’t Believe the Climate Report

“How can one man possess all the stupidity of mankind?” Trevor Noah said of the president.
Cancer Pushes New York’s ‘First Girlfriend,’ Sandra Lee, Onto Political Stage

Cancer Pushes New York’s ‘First Girlfriend,’ Sandra Lee, Onto Political Stage

Sandra Lee, a breast cancer survivor, has begun a nationwide campaign to fight the disease.
In Israel, War Is for the Weak

In Israel, War Is for the Weak

Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu of Israel, center, in a cabinet meeting at the prime minister’s office in Jerusalem this month.