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Saudi Journalist, Midterms, DNA: Your Wednesday Evening Briefing

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

Asia and Australia Edition: Khashoggi, India’s #MeToo, Marijuana: Your Thursday Briefing

Here’s what you need to know to start your day.

Audio Offers Gruesome Details of Jamal Khashoggi Killing, Turkish Official Says

The Saudi journalist’s fingers were severed and he was later beheaded, according to details from audio recordings published in the Turkish media.

The Jamal Khashoggi Case: Suspects Had Ties to Saudi Crown Prince

Links between Prince Mohammed and at least four suspects in the disappearance of Jamal Khashoggi may make it harder to advance a “rogue killers” explanation.

In Riyadh, Pompeo’s Grin Contrasts With Image as Tough-Talking Diplomat

Secretary of State Mike Pompeo has cultivated an image of talking tough. But his trip to Saudi Arabia to discuss the disappearance of Jamal Khashoggi offered a different picture.

To Avoid Conflicts, Rick Scott Created a Trust Blind in Name Only

The Florida governor and Senate candidate could become the richest member of the next Congress. He’d bring with him a tangle of investments that could benefit from his policies.

Why Many Native Americans Are Angry With Elizabeth Warren

The anger is about what it means to be Native American, and who gets to decide.

Arizona Candidate Gives Republicans Diversity, but Perhaps Not Victory

In Tucson, Lea Marquez Peterson was heralded as a new face for the party’s future — a conservative, Hispanic woman — but her campaign has struggled to gain traction.

Senate Truce Collapses as G.O.P. Rush to Confirm More Judges Begins Anew

Last week, senators agreed to confirm one last slate of President Trump’s nominees, then recess for the midterm campaign. But on Wednesday, Republicans recommenced the judicial rush.

Trump Embarks on Bilateral Trade Talks to Pressure China

The White House is looking to create deals with many of the nations in the Trans-Pacific Partnership, the pact the president withdrew from.

Why White Supremacists Are Chugging Milk (and Why Geneticists Are Alarmed)

The appropriation of genetic research by those with extremist views on race has scientists grappling with how to respond.

‘They Aren’t Coming Home’: Mourning 4 Daughters Lost in Limo Crash

Tom and Linda King’s four youngest daughters and three sons-in-law perished in the limousine crash that killed 20 people earlier this month.

Feature: Melissa McCarthy Wants to Cheer You Up

The dynamic star is trying to keep comedy alive at a moment when Hollywood — and its audience — can’t seem to crack a smile.

The Saudi Cover-Up Crumbles

Evidence mounts of a ghastly crime in the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul. President Trump still seems inclined to buy the kingdom’s lame denials.

Elizabeth Warren and the Folly of Genetic Ancestry Tests

DNA can’t tell us about identity.

The Elizabeth Warren Fiasco

The possible Democratic front-runner plays Trump’s game — and loses.

A Train Ride Back to the Old Israel

It takes four times as long as the new high-speed rail. I take it anyway.

Will Deep-Fake Technology Destroy Democracy?

Imagine if a doctored video of a politician appeared the day before an election. It’s everything Vladimir Putin ever dreamed of.

A Tale of Three Presidents

Nicolás Maduro and Donald Trump have an authoritarian bent, as did Hugo Chávez, but the Chávez I knew also believed in social justice, equality and fundamental freedoms.

Swing Voters Exist. Here’s How to Scare Them Off (and How Not To).

A candidate’s conundrum: Many independent voters are repelled by the partisan appeals that spur the party faithful to the polls.

Fake News Is Poisoning Brazilian Politics. WhatsApp Can Stop It.

Ahead of a critical election, the messaging app has become a sea of toxic misinformation — but it’s not too late to halt the tide.

America’s Dilemma: Censuring M.B.S. and Not Halting Saudi Reforms

We have a national interest in Jamal Khashoggi’s saga.

Contributing Op-Ed Writer: Censorship Under Military Dictators Was Bad. It May Be Worse in a Democracy.

Pakistani authorities are going all-out against journalists.

Congratulations, You’re a Certified N.B.A. Agent. Good Luck Finding a Client.

Salaries have never been higher and the glamour of the N.B.A. is at a fever pitch, which means representing players is brutally competitive.

Where Has All the Tab Gone? A Shortage Panics Fans

Coke is still producing the diet cola, but a major bottler has stopped distribution in its 14-state territory.

Books of The Times: A Novel That Roiled India Is Now Translated Into English

In Perumal Murugan’s “One Part Woman,” a religious festival allows childless women to sleep with men other than their husbands, in the hope of becoming pregnant.

Treasury Official Charged With Leaking Bank Reports to Journalist

Prosecutors said Natalie Mayflower Sours Edwards had illegally shared department reports on suspicious banking activity.

Mario Buatta, Interior Designer and ‘Prince of Chintz,’ Dies at 82

He made exuberant use of pillows, fringes, swags, tassels, bows and ruffles for a list of clients that included the famous as well as the merely rich.

Brazil’s Bitter Presidential Race Leads to Scores of Assaults

The country is divided between a far-right candidate who advocates fighting violence with violence, and a leftist rival. The increasing animosity has led to more than 70 attacks on political opponents.

Queensland Becomes Latest Australian State to Decriminalize Abortion

After days of emotional debate, lawmakers overturned an 1899 law that made abortion a criminal offense. “History has been made,” the premier said.

Liberal Upper West Siders Get Their Revenge: Trump Place Sign Is Coming Down

Tenants at 200 Riverside Boulevard voted to remove the Trump brand from their building’s signage. A judge sided with their decision.

Canada Legalizes Recreational Marijuana, and a National Experiment Begins

On Wednesday, Canada becomes the first major world economy to legalize recreational marijuana, presenting the country with enormous public policy challenges.

Anti-Tax Fervor Closed Their Libraries. Now Residents Are Trying to Go It Alone.

After their libraries closed, some people were willing to approve what they had rejected before: a tax increase. “It’s every library for themselves,” one volunteer says.

Craig Newmark, Newspaper Villain, Is Working to Save Journalism

The tech mogul, whose Craigslist site helped replace newspaper classifieds, has given $50 million to revitalize local reporting in New York — including a new gift on Wednesday.

Lead Counsel for Harvard in Bias Trial Recalls His Run-Ins With Discrimination

Bill Lee, a Harvard graduate, was the only Asian-American lawyer in Boston 42 years ago. The case he is arguing today covers familiar ground.

Well : Which Kinds of Foods Make Us Fat?

In lab animals, at least, it’s high-fat — but not super-high-fat — diets that lead to obesity.

Match Book: Books for Left-Brained Readers

Fiction, both imaginative and realist, rooted in a powerful sense of place.

Ghosts, Sea Gulls and Incompetents: How to Deal With Bad Bosses

Having a bad boss can make you miserable, but there are ways to manage up.

Gear to Help Your Baby (and You) Sleep Better

New babies — and new parents — often have trouble getting enough sleep. Wirecutter shares products and real-world lessons that can help.

Critic’s Pick: Is Sarah Lucas Right for the #MeToo Moment?

Ms. Lucas, whose career survey is on view at the New Museum, was part of a punk-era correction around class and gender. Now, with disintegrating borders and fluid genders, her art is being tested.

The Titanic’s Legacy Is Likely to Belong to Hedge Funds Soon

Salvaged artifacts have been the focus of a tussle over who gets to own a part of the ocean liner’s history. They’re worth $19.5 million, at least.

These Are the Best and Worst (Actually New) Sitcoms This Fall

While everyone was talking about the revived “Murphy Brown” and “The Conners,” there were seven brand-new comedies this fall. We catch up with them.

Looking Beyond Tel Aviv for Israel’s New Restaurant Scene

In the coastal lowlands outside the country’s bustling, second-largest city, a quiet dining hub is blossoming, with food rooted in the land.

Critic’s Pick: ‘Halloween’ 1978: The Times Finally Reviews a Horror Classic

We didn’t review “Halloween” in 1978 because of a newspaper strike. Forty years later, our critic takes a new look at John Carpenter’s masterpiece.

What’s at Stake in Brazil’s Election? The Future of the Amazon

The next president of Brazil may shape the destiny of the Amazon, which is vital to reining in climate change. The stakes for the planet are huge.

The Results of Your Genetic Test Are Reassuring. But That Can Change.

Laboratories frequently “reclassify” genetic mutations. But there is no reliable system for telling patients or doctors that the results of their genetic tests are no longer valid.

Skin Deep: Why You Have Adult Acne, and How to Get Rid of It

As the incidence of adult acne rises to “epidemic proportions,” pimple products designed for grown-ups — acne patches, among them — are quickly catching on.

Herbert D. Kleber, Pioneer in Addiction Treatment, Dies at 84

A professional detour to the federal prison hospital in Lexington, Ky., known as the “narcotics farm,” would set the course of his life’s work.


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