“Over the past few days, I learned he was the kind of man I would like to have as a neighbor,” Sarah Rice, the organizer of the vigil, said of Timothy Caughman, a 66-year-old man who, days earlier, stumbled into a New York City police station with stab wounds to his chest and back before he died. Ms. Rice repeated facts about Mr. Caughman she had gleaned from news coverage — his passion for meeting celebrities, his skill as a boxer.
On a recent morning here in spring training, before the start of his 12th full major league season, he was talking about how, at age 36, he will handle the rigors of chasing down balls in center field. As he talked, he asked for a brief timeout and reached for the 12-ounce water bottle he had left on the floor beside his locker.
The protest in the capital, which took the form of a synchronized walk along a major shopping street to avoid a ban on unsanctioned stationary gatherings, coincided with similar rallies in 99 cities across the country — from Vladivostok in the far east to St. Petersburg in the west — according to the organizer, Mr. Navalny’s anti-corruption foundation.
“We had crisis after crisis, and then it dawned on us that we were doing the whole thing wrong,” Mr. de Blasio said at a recent town hall meeting in Bedford-Stuyvesant, Brooklyn. “Just like our predecessors had done the whole thing wrong. Because there was no reference to community, there was no reference to family.”
Poor Dylan Ennis, he lost every time.
They were the names of the twin towers at the World Trade Center.
“Them” was two swastikas and the words “race” and “office” that were carved into the front doors of Mr. Vogel’s church, Fourth Universalist, on Central Park West at 76th Street, last month. The two words were obscure but ominous: the Nazis had a Racial Office whose responsibilities included approving SS officers’ marriage plans — after investigating the brides-to-be.
Bу 7 waуs tо jump-start this awkward conversation. See full storу. Democrats, Obamacare supporters аnd opponents оf thе American Health Care Act quicklу hailed thе demise оf thе GOP health plan. But what was a legislative battle now is likelу tо move into thе executive realm аnd thе Department оf Health аnd Human Services, led…
Good morning. Back in 1967, this was an Easter Sunday, and a crowd of more than 10,000 gathered on the Sheep Meadow in Central Park for what some called a happening. It made the front page of The Times on Monday morning. Our Bernard Weinraub, now a theater man in Los Angeles, had the byline and a terrific lede, which is the word newspaper people use to describe the top of the articles they write.
“Yes I do,” Inspector Horn said, recalling their conversation.