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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

    • Новости
    • 4,5 • Оценок: 75

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.

    Pakistan, Under Water

    Pakistan, Under Water

    A few weeks into this year’s monsoon season in Pakistan, it became clear that the rains were unlike anything the country had experienced in a long time.

    The resulting once-in-a-generation flood has marooned entire villages and killed 1,500 people, leaving a trail of destruction, starvation and disease.

    Guest: Christina Goldbaum, an Afghanistan and Pakistan correspondent for The New York Times.

    • 36 мин.
    Another Momentous Term for the Supreme Court

    Another Momentous Term for the Supreme Court

    The last Supreme Court term was a blockbuster. The justices made a number of landmark rulings, including in Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization, which ended 50 years of the constitutional right to abortion in the United States.

    The new term could be just as testing, with a series of deeply divisive cases on the docket.

    Guest: Adam Liptak, a correspondent covering the United States Supreme Court for The New York Times.

    • 29 мин.
    The Latino Voters Who Could Decide the Midterms

    The Latino Voters Who Could Decide the Midterms

    Latino voters have never seemed more electorally important than in the coming midterm elections: the first real referendum on the Biden era of government.

    Latinos make up 20 percent of registered voters in two crucial Senate races — Arizona and Nevada — and as much or more in over a dozen competitive House races.

    In the past 10 years, the conventional wisdom about Latino voters has been uprooted. We explore a poll, conducted by The Times, to better understand how they view the parties vying for their vote.

    Guest: Jennifer Medina, a national politics reporter for The New York Times.

    • 35 мин.
    The Sunday Read: ‘The Safe Space That Became a Viral Nightmare’

    The Sunday Read: ‘The Safe Space That Became a Viral Nightmare’

    In September 2021, a group of female minority students at Arizona State University confronted two white male students who were studying in the library’s multicultural center.

    The women were upset with what they saw as blatant antagonism: One of the men sported a “Didn’t Vote for Biden” shirt, the other had a “Police Lives Matter” laptop sticker. The women felt they had chosen the multicultural center in order to rile them. A heated row between both parties erupted, a video of which quickly went viral, threatening to upend the lives of all involved.

    For The New York Times, Sarah Viren, a journalist and essayist, explored the incident in the context of “the widening gyre of the culture wars.” The row at Arizona State was, she explained, “a symbolic fight,” one that raised questions of “wokeism” and “free speech,” the perils of viral videos, and the purpose of “safe spaces.”

    “It was a brief drama that was also a metaphor,” Ms. Viren wrote. “But watching and rewatching that drama unfold from my computer, I kept asking myself: a metaphor for what?”

    • 1 ч. 7 мин.
    The Run-Up: 'The Guardrails'

    The Run-Up: 'The Guardrails'

    Why we can’t understand this moment in politics without first understanding the transformation of American evangelicalism.

    “The Run-Up” is a new politics podcast from The New York Times. Leading up to the 2022 midterms, we’ll be sharing the latest episode here every Saturday. If you want to hear episodes when they first drop on Thursdays, you can search for “The Run-Up” wherever you get your podcasts. Visit nytimes.com/therunup to learn more.

    • 46 мин.
    Florida After Hurricane Ian

    Florida After Hurricane Ian

    As the sun came up over Florida yesterday, a fuller picture began to emerge of the destruction that Hurricane Ian had inflicted on the state and its residents.

    The Category 4 storm washed away roads, bridges, cars, boats and homes. The damage is so extensive that, according to the state’s governor, Ron DeSantis, it may take years to rebuild.

    Guests: Patricia Mazzei, the Miami bureau chief for The New York Times; Richard Fausset, a Times correspondent based in Atlanta; Nicholas Bogel-Burroughs, a national news reporter for The Times; and Hilary Swift, a photojournalist.

    • 31 мин.

Отзывы покупателей

4,5 из 5
Оценок: 75

Оценок: 75

гагузик ,

Amazing!

I wouldn’t be myself now if I hadn’t started listening to The Daily a year ago. Thank you so much for distributing the ideas of justice and equality, and for trying to perceive all the perspectives in an unbiased way

HungFox🤩 ,

Amazing!

This podcast helps me to improve my English language.

syncopy.llc ,

Megan Twohey is awesome!

It would be wise if MB changed the host of podcast, at least sometimes ;)

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