1. Yanis Varoufakis Resigns as Finance Minister as Greece Mulls Next Steps on Debt

    While the resignation may help Athens in talks with creditors, eurozone leaders sent conflicting signals about their support.

  2. News Analysis
    With Greek ‘No’ Vote, Tsipras Wins a Victory That Could Carry a Steep Price

    The Greek prime minister is likely to find it harder to strike a new financing deal quickly with European creditors.

  3. Emphatic ‘No’ Prompts Greek Pride and Revelry

    Celebrating the vote to say no to more austerity measures tied to a possible new bailout, Greeks gathered in Athens’ Syntagma Square and explained their frustration.

  1. Awaiting Iran Deal, Nuclear Sleuths Gather Sophisticated Tools

    Laser sensors, smart cameras and encrypted networks are at the ready to monitor a program that has been a challenge for older technologies.

  2. Pope Francis, in Ecuador, Has First Chance to Shape Trip’s Message

    10:48 AM ETThe pope was scheduled on Monday to fly to Guayaquil, where he was to visit a sanctuary, offer an outdoor Mass and have lunch with an old friend.

  3. White Supremacists Extend Their Reach Through Websites

    A manifesto linked to Dylann Roof, the suspect in the church massacre in Charleston, S.C., has refocused attention on a shadowy movement that has become more sophisticated in the Internet age.

  4. A Mother’s Anguished Choice to Flee Myanmar and Leave One Child Behind

    Lost in the diplomatic wrangling over the fate of the Rohingya refugees are the harrowing personal consequences.

  5. United States 5, Japan 2
    In a Rout and a Romp, U.S. Takes World Cup

    The Americans won their first World Cup title since 1999, beating Japan, 5-2, in a rematch of the 2011 final.

  6. I.R.S. Expected to Stand Aside as Nonprofits Increase Role in 2016 Race

    Nonprofits are supposed to limit their political activity, but the I.R.S. appears powerless to stop the onslaught of money coursing through them.

  7. Memo From Vietnam
    War Veterans Lead the Way in Reconciling Former Enemies

    A visit by the leader of Vietnam’s Communist Party is seen in Vietnam and in the United States as a significant statement on the establishment of diplomatic relations.

  8. Conviction of Former Goldman Programmer Is Overturned

    10:08 AM ETThe ruling sets the stage for state prosecutors to either appeal the decision or let Sergey Aleynikov’s six-year legal odyssey through the courts come to an end.

  9. Singapore Frees Amos Yee, 16, Blogger Who Criticized Lee Kuan Yew

    The sentence of four weeks’ detention for Mr. Yee, which he had already served, allowed him to be released on Monday.

  10. Marco Rubio Is Hardly a Hero in Cuba. He Likes That.

    Residents of towns that were home to the Republican senator’s parents, grandparents and great-grandparents take issue with his Cuba policy, if they are aware of him at all.

  11. ArtsBeat
    The Grateful Dead Close Out Their Final Concert With Music and the Words ‘Please, Be Kind’

    A sold-out crowd, estimated at more than 70,000, sang and swayed to every song — a rolling sea of graying beards and ponytails, flowing skirts, cowboy hats and backward caps, flower crowns and bandannas.

  12. Weekend Guide
    36 Hours in Chengdu, China

    Despite being a center of high-tech industry, the old way of life persists in the city, with graceful teahouses, serene parks and a lively Tibetan quarter.

  13. Once Wimbledon’s Foundation, Croquet Now Lives in Its Margins

    The All England Club, which now hosts one of tennis’s four Grand Slam tournaments, was born from croquet, but the game of mallets and hoops now has only a fraction of the popularity of tennis.

Updated 11:39 AM ET




  1. Op-Ed Contributor: How to Undo the Damage in Greece
  2. Editorial: The Hero and the Nazi
  3. Roger Cohen: Soften the Greek Deal
  4. Paul Krugman: Ending Greece’s Bleeding

PoliticsU.S. Politics

  1. Iran Faces Hard Choices in Nuclear Talks, Kerry Warns
  2. Facing a Selfie Election, Presidential Hopefuls Grin and Bear It