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Here’s what you need to know:
• Effective quake kills hundreds in Mexico.
Rescue crews are scrambling to pull survivors from the rubble following an earthquake with a preliminary magnitude of 7.1 struck on Tuesday, killing more than 200 people.
At least 21 young children died when a college collapsed, and the toll across the country is anticipated to rise. We mapped the in depth harm in Mexico City, and have video from the moment the quake hit.
It struck significantly less than two weeks soon after an eight.1-magnitude temblor in the south of the country, which killed at least 90.
• Trump brings America Very first to the U.N.
It was President Trump’s 1st address to the General Assembly. He utilised the world’s most prominent stage on Tuesday to threaten to “totally destroy North Korea” and to denounce Iran as a “rogue state.”
The president also mocked Kim Jong-un, North Korea’s leader, as “Rocket Man,” and called the Iran nuclear agreement an “embarrassment.”
Mr. Trump utilised the words sovereign or sovereignty 21 instances in his speech, but he employed the concept selectively, our White Home correspondent writes.
Verify out the highlights from the gathering so far, and our live updates today.
• Hurricane Maria strikes Puerto Rico.
The hurricane produced landfall as a Category four storm this morning, lashing the island with winds of up to 155 miles an hour. Here’s a map of Maria’s projected path.
The storm did “mind-boggling” damage to the island of Dominica on Tuesday.
• Health care conflict resumes.
A final-ditch push to repeal the Inexpensive Care Act is underway in the Senate: Republicans are pressing for a vote next week.
The most current bill would undo a lot of the health law and send cash to the states, with vast discretion over how to commit it. Eleven governors, including 5 Republicans and an independent, urged the Senate to reject the bill.
Blue states would face the largest funding cuts.
• Creating a better coral reef.
With reefs dying, some scientists want to breed hardy corals in labs and put them in the sea to multiply.
But the plan raises ethics queries.
• “The Daily,” your audio news report.
We appear at President Trump’s bellicose address to the U.N. General Assembly, and the man who crafted its message.
Listen on a computer, an iOS device or an Android device.
• Foxconn, the Taiwanese manufacturing giant, has pledged to develop 13,000 jobs in Wisconsin. But it raised even larger hopes in Brazil six years ago, and the outcomes aren’t encouraging.
• Following becoming hit by globalization and automation, U.S. workers may possibly be in for a break, our columnist writes.
• U.S. stocks were up on Tuesday. Here’s a snapshot of international markets.
Guidelines, both new and old, for a far more fulfilling life.
• If you program to visit Ireland, we have suggestions for a lavish but reasonably priced trip.
• Want a tidier kitchen? Here’s how professional organizers do it.
• Recipes of the day: Dive into our collection of dishes for Rosh Hashana, which starts at sunset.
• Capture that L.A. vibe.
In today’s 360 video, step up to a bar or lounge by a pool in some of Los Angeles’s coolest hotels.
• Partisan writing you shouldn’t miss.
Writers from the correct and left react to President Trump’s speech at the U.N.
• Football and the human brain.
A new study links playing tackle football before age 12 to brain difficulties later in life. The findings are most likely to add to the inquiries about when, or if, youngsters ought to play the sport.
• Let him eat cake.
Yotam Ottolenghi, the Israeli-British chef and self-described baking nerd, describes the pleasures of receiving a cake just right.
And he shared his recipe for “the world’s greatest chocolate cake.”
• Very best of late-night Tv.
Jimmy Kimmel spent a full seven minutes excoriating Senator Bill Cassidy of Louisiana for going back on his word.
• Quotation of the day.
“The things that make us various, those are our superpowers.”
— Lena Waithe, the very first African-American woman to win an Emmy for outstanding writing in a comedy series, for “Master of None.”
Nowadays, we give you a slice of culinary history. The Times described pizza 73 years ago as “a pie produced from a yeast dough and filled with any number of various centers.”
“With the dexterity of a drum major wielding a baton, the baker picks one up and twirls it around, initial in 1 hand and then in the other,” the report mentioned, describing Luigino’s Pizzeria Alla Napoletana in Times Square.
In the early 1800s, Naples had an massive low-income population, and pizza was a way for folks to dine swiftly and cheaply. Antica Pizzeria Port’Alba, which opened in Naples in 1830, is broadly believed to be the world’s 1st pizzeria.
When Neapolitans started migrating in huge numbers to the U.S., they brought with them a tradition of wood-oven bakeries. The 1st U.S. pizzeria opened in New York in 1905.
Some factors have changed. Pizza is now embedded in significantly of the world’s culinary fabric. (Last week, our dining critic proposed that Jersey City truly has New York’s greatest pizza.)
But the gluttony that pizza can inspire is enduring.
“Each 1 will make 4 portions,” The Times wrote in 1944. “Although several people can do away with a whole pie single-handed.”
Remy Tumin contributed reporting.
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