A decade ago, Hurricane Katrina triggered floods that inundated New Orleans. More than 1,800 people were killed as storm waters overwhelmed levees and broke through flood walls on August 29, 2005. Today, much of the city appears to have found its rhythm again, although some neighborhoods, such as the Lower Ninth Ward, remain works in progress. A number of photographers recently returned to the area to document the way things look today, including Reuters photographer Carlos Barria, who covered the disaster in 2005. Barria visited many of the same locations he originally photographed in order show the difference 10 years have made.
Stick shifts are dying. When they go, something bigger than driving will be lost.
When it’s good for Trump, and not before
Trump loyalists have reacted to the search of the ex-president’s Mar-a-Lago residence with unhinged fury.
Imperiled by Russian invaders, private citizens are stepping forward to do what Ukraine’s government cannot.
The pandemic was supposed to ease high housing prices in coastal superstar cities. Instead, it spread them nationwide.
Spending time in nature can help relieve stress and anxiety.
The mediocre movie happens to be a fascinating vehicle for the star’s latest rebrand.
The secret history of the U.S. government’s family-separation policy
Adam Tooze, a historian of economic disaster, sees a combination of worrisome signs.
The conundrum facing America’s allies is how to cope with a great imperial power in decline that is still a great imperial power.