The Lakers’ offseason retooling, on the heels of a championship, ends with a flourish: Lucrative new deals on consecutive days for LeBron James and Anthony Davis, according to the players’ agent Rich Paul.
@NYTSports coverage: https://t.co/JfcA83q3jn
Attorney General William Barr is not part of a secret plot against President Trump. The falsehood began circulating after Barr said on Tuesday that the Justice Department had found no evidence of widespread voter fraud in the November election. https://t.co/tq5TseJ7lQ
The threats have been sent not just to high-ranking officials whose profiles have been raised in news media interviews, they said, but to members of their staffs, too. Some refused to speak publicly, for fear of making the problem even worse. https://t.co/1298R2JySUhttps://t.co/NxnvymMdFS
Election officials across the U.S. have been threatened in emails, calls and letters — part of the poisonous fallout of an election in which President Trump constantly stoked baseless claims of fraud.
Here's what they experienced, in their own words.
Christopher Waller just passed Senate confirmation as a Fed governor. A few fast facts:
*Was research director at St. Louis Fed
*Big fan of central bank independence
With New York City seeing sustained increases in coronavirus-related hospital admissions, case counts and the positive test rate, Mayor Bill de Blasio warned on Thursday that a second wave of the virus “unfortunately, is right upon us.” https://t.co/JnyCpcpPArhttps://t.co/JM1CQfkYT8
Facebook on Thursday said it would remove posts that contain claims about Covid-19 vaccines that have been debunked by public health experts. The social network has long been hesitant to determine what is true or false information on its platform.
Of all the traumas afflicting humans, puberty is the one that gets shortest shrift in representational form.
But in Nick Kroll's hands, “Big Mouth” makes this universally painful time of life seriously funny. Read our profile in @NYTMag. https://t.co/XBxKuGTnBhhttps://t.co/2wPjKSvgYL
Warner Bros. just bounced all of its movies for next year -- 17 films, including "Matrix 4," "Conjuring 3," "Space Jam 2," "Suicide Squad 2" to simultaneous theatrical and online rollout. The obituary for the traditional indeed. https://t.co/qlsp7c700E
With many theaters shut, many studios have either pushed the release dates of major films or created a hybrid model in which the theaters still in operation can show new releases while they are also available through streaming or on-demand services. https://t.co/EwNqaiF3Ip
Many New Yorkers with white-collar jobs can still work from home while lower-wage workers, who tend to be people of color with long commutes, are commuting to jobs daily even as the coronavirus resurges. https://t.co/O6aM3gTBvj
Breaking News: The Wisconsin Supreme Court rejected the Trump campaign’s lawsuit that aimed to invalidate more than 200,000 votes in two of the state’s Democratic bastions, a blow to the president's attempt to subvert the election. https://t.co/69Zn22eLPY
As coronavirus hospitalizations soar in California, the mayor of Los Angeles is ordering residents to stay home and stop gathering with anyone outside their household. “My message couldn’t be simpler: It’s time to hunker down,” he said.
My latest walk, through a beloved neighborhood that has suffered a lot this year and deserves some love. I wanted to give it, its history and residents a grateful shout out.
Chinatown: Time Travel Through a New York Gem https://t.co/0KzRF6YOMD
Warner Bros. will release all of its 2021 movies, including big-budget movies like “Dune,” on streaming and in theaters at the same time. It's a gloomy assessment of the prospects for a return to cinemas. https://t.co/ZV8YywCJyK
British and American officials sparred over how Britain had beaten the U.S. to authorize a coronavirus vaccine. Scientists bemoaned the debate over which country has a better regulatory system, saying it could undermine the public’s faith in vaccines. https://t.co/k7TpVpUJIi