The New York Times

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Chinese family's slaughter in Brooklyn exposes community's lives of toil

Yilin Zhuo's younger daughter was the last to go into the ground. Before her had gone her sister, her younger brother and the baby, William. Too small for his own coffin, he lay nestled beside their mother.

31 Dec 2013 - 2:37AM

Yilin Zhuo's younger daughter was the last to go into the ground. Before her had gone her sister, her younger brother and the baby, William. Too small for his own coffin, he lay nestled beside their mother.

Chinese family's slaughter in Brooklyn exposes community's lives of toil
Latest sex gizmos turn gameplay into foreplay

Welcome to the next generation of sex toys. Take the Limon, a sleek lemon-shaped vibrator that could be sold at the gift shop of the Museum of Modern Art in New York.

29 Dec 2013 - 5:25AM

Welcome to the next generation of sex toys. Take the Limon, a sleek lemon-shaped vibrator that could be sold at the gift shop of the Museum of Modern Art in New York.

Latest sex gizmos turn gameplay into foreplay
Chinese investors pour cash into the Glass City of Toledo, Ohio

The realisation was as surprising as it was momentous. Toledo, long known as Glass City, needed glass, and it could no longer be manufactured locally quickly enough.

28 Dec 2013 - 4:39AM

The realisation was as surprising as it was momentous. Toledo, long known as Glass City, needed glass, and it could no longer be manufactured locally quickly enough.

Chinese investors pour cash into the Glass City of Toledo, Ohio
Veteran Nigerian musician William Onyeabor retains his mystery
Lawyers challenge detention of Greenwald’s partner in London's High Court
Taliban chief's killing exposes poison in Pakistan-US relationship

In life, Hakimullah Mehsud, the leader of the Pakistani Taliban, was Public Enemy No.1: a ruthless figure who devoted his career to bloodshed and mayhem against his own people as well as foreigners, whom Pakistani pundits occasionally accused of being a pawn of Indian, and even American, intelligence.

5 Nov 2013 - 6:22AM

In life, Hakimullah Mehsud, the leader of the Pakistani Taliban, was Public Enemy No.1: a ruthless figure who devoted his career to bloodshed and mayhem against his own people as well as foreigners, whom Pakistani pundits occasionally accused of being a pawn of Indian, and even American, intelligence.

Taliban chief's killing exposes poison in Pakistan-US relationship
Obama ad targets Romney's threat to end Sesame Street producers' subsidy
Walrus calf saved in Alaska headed for Brooklyn
John Paulson gives US$100m to Central Park
How ex-president George W. Bush is shaping race for the White House
Nanny alleged to have murdered two children in New York
Founder of Snapple drinks empire, Arnold Greenberg, dies
Bahrain bans protests in new crackdown
Karl Rove's spat on Fox News puts Republican's conflicting roles in focus
Record turnout reveals power of Latino bloc in US politics
Romney supporters worried Virginia long shot could affect election
New screenwriter for Star Wars sequel
ADHD drugs 'may reduce criminality'
New Jersey governor Chris Christie rises above Republican taunts
Windows pain in Microsoft shake-up
US court reveals secret of Marcos artworks
Mitt Romney's money men lick their wounds in wake of election
Untangling the Wen family's web of riches
America embraces English English
New York City forced to ration petrol
Virtually impossible to keep affairs under wraps in digital age
New York city prepares to raze 200 storm-damaged homes
Legal letter raises doubts over ex-BBC chief Thompson's denial on Savile
US officials ease lung transplant rules for children
New York City man arrested for murder of three shopkeepers