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This is what the news should sound like. The biggest stories of our time, told by the best journalists in the world. Hosted by Michael Barbaro. Twenty minutes a day, five days a week, ready by 6 a.m.

The Daily The New York Times

    • Actualités
    • 4.7 • 382 notes

This is what the news should sound like. The biggest stories of our time, told by the best journalists in the world. Hosted by Michael Barbaro. Twenty minutes a day, five days a week, ready by 6 a.m.

    Why Herd Immunity Is Slipping Away

    Why Herd Immunity Is Slipping Away

    From the earliest days of the pandemic, herd immunity has consistently factored into conversations about how countries can find their way out of lockdowns and restrictions.

    Now, many experts believe that the United States may never reach the requisite level of immunity.

    We explore why, and what it might look like to live in a country where there is no herd immunity against the coronavirus.

    Guest: Apoorva Mandavilli, a science and global health reporter for The New York Times.

    • 23 min
    A Major Ruling From Facebook’s ‘Supreme Court’

    A Major Ruling From Facebook’s ‘Supreme Court’

    Was Facebook right to indefinitely bar former President Donald J. Trump from the platform after the Capitol riot?

    The company’s oversight board, which rules on some of the thorniest speech decisions on the platform, decided that, while the ban was justified at the time, the parameters of the suspension needed to be defined.

    What does the ruling tell us about Facebook’s “Supreme Court.”

    Guest: Cecilia Kang, a reporter covering technology and regulatory policy for The New York Times.

    • 23 min
    A Shrinking Society in Japan

    A Shrinking Society in Japan

    Japan is the “grayest” nation in the world. Close to 30 percent of the population is over 65. The reason is its low birthrate, which has caused the population to contract since 2007.

    With the birthrate in the United States also dropping, what are the implications of a shrinking population, and what lessons can be learned from Japan?

    Guest: Motoko Rich, the Tokyo bureau chief for The New York Times.

    • 28 min
    A Population Slowdown in the U.S.

    A Population Slowdown in the U.S.

    The latest census revealed that the United States had seen the second-slowest decade of population growth since 1790, when the count began.

    The country may be entering an era of substantially lower population growth, demographers said.

    How could this redefine the nation’s future?

    Guest: Sabrina Tavernise, a national correspondent covering demographics for The New York Times.

    • 24 min
    A Vast Web of Vengeance, Part 2

    A Vast Web of Vengeance, Part 2

    Inside the world of complaint sites and what can be done about the “the bathroom wall of the internet.”

    • 23 min
    The Sunday Read: ‘He Wants to Save Classics From Whiteness. Can the Field Survive?’

    The Sunday Read: ‘He Wants to Save Classics From Whiteness. Can the Field Survive?’

    For years, Dan-el Padilla Peralta, a Dominican-born teacher of classics at Princeton, has spoken openly about the harm caused by the discipline’s practitioners in the two millenniums since antiquity — the classical justifications of slavery, race science, colonialism, Nazism and other 20th-century fascisms.

    He believes that classics is so entangled with white supremacy as to be inseparable from it.

    Today on The Sunday Read, how Dr. Padilla is trying to change the way the subject is taught.

    • 57 min

Avis d’utilisateurs

4.7 sur 5
382 notes

382 notes

Seneappli ,

Merci

Merci

TLKCham ,

Roots

Thank you for helping me reconnect to America and good journalism. I love your pace, sound, layout and delivery when telling a story. I look forward everyday to your podcast. And miss it on the weekends. I love the Sunday read, too. The NY Times was on my fathers coffee table every morning of my life when as a child. It was his vital nourishment before tackling the day. Now I know why.

dewilded ,

How about a Michael/Donald retrospective

First off, love a good 80% of your show tremendously (being a multi-cultural non-American European, 20% is too US- centric, but that’s to be acceptably expected seeing the source). One suggestion for a good listen would be you and Donald (among your best conversations ever) listening back to your first episodes talking about COVID-19, and doing an honest retrospective.

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