Since it opened 10 years ago, this Paris museum has promoted globalism, embracing diverse cultural elements from Chinese cuisine to tattoos to American jazz.
Documents released by the hackers, which appeared to be genuine, showed a direct Kremlin role in creating and directing the rebel uprising in eastern Ukraine.
George Montague, 93, who is working to get apologies instead of pardons for as many as 65,000 other gay men, spoke about his life experiences.
A Times Paris correspondent reflects on his fifth and final visit to France’s “Jungle” migrant camp.
Suggested reading by book critics and editors at The New York Times.
Amazon’s new show, about a group of young journalists, has serendipitous parallels to the contentious gender politics dominating the presidential election.
The Belgian prime minister said on Thursday that the country’s leaders had reached a compromise, but the deal could still run into problems.
Ms. Ono’s early albums, which brought the worlds of rock music and avant-garde art together in an inventive head-on collision, are being reissued.
Nissan acted after getting reassurances that the company would be protected from any negative economic impact from Britain’s decision to leave the European Union.
The encampment was a symbol of Europe’s continuing failure to solve the refugee crisis.
Teaching English is easy compared with answering questions about the G.O.P. presidential nominee.
This Philadelphia show of political art from 1910-15 focuses on pioneers of the Mexican movement for artistic nationalism.
With Britain quitting the E.U., its two founding partners must breathe new life into the idea of Europe.
The mystery fiction editor and founder of the Mysterious Press says the last book that surprised him was “Gone Girl,” by Gillian Flynn: “I never saw it coming.”
Rereading William Golding’s classic, Lois Lowry finds herself despairing that circumstances led the children to such a hell.
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
Harassment, intimidation and violence against women in Parliaments around the world is “real and widespread,” the study found.
The conflict between private and public is the central subject of this ambitious Netflix show about the reign of Queen Elizabeth II.
The earthquakes damaged buildings in several towns, two months after a quake killed nearly 300 people in the country.
Milo Djukanovic had led the country for most of the past quarter-century and managed its peaceful separation from Serbia in 2006.