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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 and Sabrina Tavernise. Twenty minutes a day, five days a week, ready by 6 a.m.

The Daily The New York Times

    • ニュース
    • 4.3 • 296件の評価

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 and Sabrina Tavernise. Twenty minutes a day, five days a week, ready by 6 a.m.

    Cosmic Questions

    Cosmic Questions

    What is a black hole? Why do we remember the past but not the future? If time had a beginning, does it have an end?

    We don’t have the answers to some of the universe’s biggest questions. What we do know often feels bleak, such as the notion that in a billion years there will most likely be no life on Earth. Or the reality that someday the entire human race will probably be forgotten.

    Nonetheless, people search for answers. These are some of the cosmic questions that haunt the human experience.

    • 24分
    About Those Documents at Mar-a-Lago

    About Those Documents at Mar-a-Lago

    Last week, the F.B.I. took the extraordinary step of searching Mar-a-Lago, former President Donald J. Trump’s private club and Florida home. Their goal? To find materials he was thought to have improperly removed from the White House, including classified documents.

    An inventory of the material taken from the search showed that agents seized 11 sets of documents with some type of confidential or secret marking on them.

    We explore some of the latest developments in the case.

    • 21分
    The Summer of Airline Chaos

    The Summer of Airline Chaos

    Across the United States, airline travel this summer has been roiled by canceled flights, overbooked planes, disappointment and desperation.
    Two and a half years after the pandemic began and with restrictions easing, why is flying still such an unpleasant experience?

    • 23分
    The Taliban Takeover, One Year Later

    The Taliban Takeover, One Year Later

    One year ago this week, when the Taliban retook control of Afghanistan, they promised to institute a modern form of Islamic government that honored women’s rights.

    That promise evaporated with a sudden decision to prohibit girls from going to high school, prompting questions about which part of the Taliban is really running the country.

    Guest: Matthieu Aikins, a writer based in Afghanistan for The New York Times and the author of “The Naked Don’t Fear the Water: An Underground Journey with Afghan Refugees.”

    • 22分
    The Tax Loophole That Won’t Die

    The Tax Loophole That Won’t Die

    Carried interest is a loophole in the United States tax code that has stood out for its egregious unfairness and stunning longevity.

    Typically, the richest of the rich pay 40 percent tax on their income. The very narrow, select group that benefits from carried interest pays only 20 percent.

    Earlier versions of the Inflation Reduction Act targeted carried interest. But the loophole has survived. Senator Kyrsten Sinema, Democrat of Arizona, demanded her party get rid of efforts to eliminate it in exchange for her support.

    How has the carried interest loophole lasted so long despite its obvious unfairness?

    Guest: Andrew Ross Sorkin, a columnist for The New York Times and the founder and editor-at-large of DealBook.

    • 26分
    The Sunday Read: ‘How One Restaurateur Transformed America’s Energy Industry’

    The Sunday Read: ‘How One Restaurateur Transformed America’s Energy Industry’

    It was a long-shot bet on liquid natural gas, but it paid off handsomely — and turned the United States into a leading fossil-fuel exporter.

    The journalist Jake Bittle delves into the storied career of Charif Souki, the Lebanese American entrepreneur whose aptitude for risk changed the course of the American energy business.

    The article outlines how Mr. Souki rose from being a Los Angeles restaurant owner to becoming the co-founder and chief executive of Cheniere Energy, an oil and gas company that specialized in liquefied natural gas, and provides an insight into his thought process: “As Souki sees it,” Mr. Bittle writes, “the need to provide the world with energy in the short term outweighs the long-term demand of acting on carbon emissions.”

    In a time of acute climate anxiety, Mr. Souki’s rationale could strike some as outdated, even brazen. The world may be facing energy and climate crises, Mr. Souki told The New York Times, “but one is going to happen this month, and the other one is going to happen in 40 years.”

    “If you tell somebody, ‘You are going to run out of electricity this month,’ and then you talk to the same person about what’s going to happen in 40 years,” he said, “they will tell you, ‘What do I care about 40 years from now?’”

    • 30分

カスタマーレビュー

4.3/5
296件の評価

296件の評価

masa @ tokyo

News presented differently

This podcast changes the perspective of the news. Best place to learn what’s going on in the world. The best podcast.

Megumi 789

Stop the sad BGM, That is their real lives, not entertainment

Please stop playing BGM or inserting sad music when reporting plights of people around the world.

THEIR LIVES SHOULD NOT BE EDITED AND CONSUMED AS ENTERTAINMENT.

It makes their situations seem like theatrical and staged. No sensational journalism. No tricks to appeal to listeners’ emotions.


戦争の被害者をレポート中に悲しい音楽が流れる演出が非常に不快。ドラマ仕立てに編集されて、まるで感動映画の素材として利用されているようだ。

Zacnewcomer

Biased reporting on certain themes

I loved it and trusted it as it is the NYT, until I heard the biased reporting on what's happening in Palestine. Clearly pro-Israel, and trying to make it seem as a 'conflict' rather than the apartheid it is.

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