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Asia and Australia Edition: Florida, Syria, Olympics: Your Wednesday Briefing
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.

After Florida School Shooting, Russian ‘Bot’Army Pounced
Twitter accounts suspected of having links to Russia were focused on Robert Mueller. But after news broke about the shooting, they quickly changed their focus.

Treating the Victims, and the Teenager Accused of Gunning Them Down
Emergency workers at a Florida hospital treated victims from last week’s mass shooting, and then they trained their attention on the man accused of the carnage.

DealBook: How Banks Could Control Gun Sales if Washington Won’t
As Corporate America espouses “social responsibility,”the financial industry could help limit sales of assault weapons, our columnist writes.

How Unwitting Americans Encountered Russian Operatives Online
With imperfect English and tireless posting on Facebook and Twitter, Russian trolls summoned Americans to rallies, praised Donald J. Trump and played on political divisions.

Former Skadden Lawyer Accused in Russia Investigation of Making False Statements
The attorney was interviewed by the special counsel about work he did in Ukraine with Rick Gates, who went on to serve on President Trump’s campaign.

State Officials Say They Are Told Too Little About Election Threats
Federal officials are slow to share with them the specifics they need to guard against Russian hacking and other attacks on voting integrity, state election officials say.

In Ukraine, Corruption Is Now Undermining the Military
A surge in spending on the armed forces has opened new avenues for the graft and cronyism that many see as Ukraine’s most dangerous enemy.

Feature: The Case Against Google
Critics say the search giant is squelching competition before it begins. Should the government step in?

Rob Porter’s Charisma and Ambition Disguised Flare-ups of Anger
The White House aide who resigned in a domestic abuse scandal that engulfed the White House was known for his ambition at Harvard and on Capitol Hill.

Tools of Trump’s Fixer: Payouts, Intimidation and the Tabloids
Beyond facilitating a $130,000 payment to silence a pornographic film actress, Donald Trump’s lawyer spent years making aggressive behind-the-scenes efforts to protect him.

White House Memo: White House Seeks to Move On From Abuse Scandal. But What Did It Learn?
A better-not-to-know approach in the White House allowed the Rob Porter problem to fester and raises questions about whether officials are capable of creating a better system.

Syria and Its Allies Push Deadly Assaults on 2 Fronts
Syrian and Russian planes killed nearly 100 in a rebel-held area near Damascus, and pro-government forces attempted to deter Turkish forces from Afrin.

Kurdish Syria, Where the Fallen Find Fame
Syria’s Kurds venerate their war dead with enthusiasm and no expense spared, building battlefield morale. The living even take the names of the fallen.

Op-Ed Contributor: Missing Conservatism? Just Wait for a Democratic President
Republicans will complain again about overweening government, accelerating social change and American decline.

Op-Ed Contributor: Tara Lipinski: It’s Time to Take Risks in the Rink Again
America’s female figure skaters came up under a system that rewarded clean skating over innovation. But that doesn’t produce champions.

Op-Ed Columnist: The Madness of American Crowds
There’s nothing new about Trump, but that’s not necessarily reassuring.

Op-Ed Columnist: Respect First, Then Gun Control
One reaction to the Florida school shooting is the shaming of supporters of gun rights. But there’s a more productive approach.

Op-Ed Columnist: The Content of the G.O.P.’s Character
The personal is political: A bad-faith party attracts bad people.

Editorial: The Dirty Little Deals That Would Foul the Environment
Republicans are adding measures to appropriations bills that would gut protections of the air, water and landscape.

The Stone: What We Owe to Others: Simone Weil’s Radical Reminder
She believed we have obligations to attend to our fellow humans. How could that spirit change our politics?

Op-Ed Contributors: A Better Way to Protect Mueller
Robert Bork, criticized for his role in the Saturday Night Massacre, also made sure the president couldn’t easily fire another special prosecutor.

Fixes: Philadelphia, a City Stalked by Overdoses, Fights Back
The city is trying new strategies to combat the opioid epidemic, including planning a supervised site for drug use.

Russian Fans at the Olympics Are Loud, Proud and Angry
With many of their best barred from these Games because of doping, Russian athletes have yet to win a gold medal. Their supporters say the fault lies elsewhere.

N.B.A. Owner Backs Lawsuit Against Russian Doping Whistle-Blower
Mikhail D. Prokhorov, a Russian oligarch and owner of the Nets, is financing a defamation suit that attacks the credibility of Dr. Grigory Rodchenkov.

Russia Confirms Curler’s Doping Positive but Raises Doubts About Drug’s Source
Russian officials said the level of meldonium in Alexander Krushelnytsky’s system suggested he took the drug just once, something that would be “absolutely useless and ineffective.”

Sports of The Times: How Mirai Nagasu Grew Up and Got Back to the Olympics
Mirai Nagasu was devastated when she was passed over for the 2014 Sochi Games. She nearly quit the sport, but then decided to write a new ending to her story.

Short-Track Speedskaters Are Lopsided
They spend hours torqued to the left as they speed around a tight oval. As a result, their bodies are asymmetrical, with much of their right sides bulkier.

Unified Korean Hockey Team Finishes Winless. So Why All the Cheering?
Shouldering a heavy political weight, the team lost its final game, but the outcome was beside the point for many optimistic spectators.

Mexico Spyware Inquiry Bogs Down. Skeptics Aren’t Surprised.
U.S. officials, said to be worried about being used as a fig leaf, have rebuffed requests for help. The case involves spying on Mexican government critics.

Cape Town Pushes Back ‘Day Zero’as Residents Conserve Water
Sharp restrictions on water use and help from farmers pushed back the day when taps would run dry, but the city remains in a water crisis.

Journalist or Terrorist? Kashmir Photographer Is Jailed, Pending Answer
The Indian authorities say a young conflict photographer in Kashmir conspired against them. But journalists insist he was jailed to silence him.

Fox News Plans a Streaming Service for ‘Superfans’
Fox Nation will focus primarily on right-leaning commentary and charge viewers a subscription fee.

Netanyahu Inquiry Expands, With New Bribery Allegations
The Israeli prime minister, already accused of accepting nearly $300,000 in bribes, could now face charges of obstructing justice.

The Lone Star Long Shot Who Wants to Topple Ted Cruz
Representative Beto O’Rourke is making a long-shot bid to defeat Ted Cruz and become the first Democrat in Texas to win a statewide office since 1994.

Economic Scene: Come the Recession, Don’t Count on That Safety Net
Republicans seek a leaner welfare system tying government benefits to hard work. But such benefits are worthless when there is no work to be had.

Kenya’s Political Turmoil Is a Tale of Fathers and Sons
The fathers of Kenya’s president and opposition leader were political allies who became adversaries. In a sense, the sons are repeating their battles.

Sexual Misconduct Spurs New Elections: The #MeToo Races
Nearly a dozen special elections are being held in 2018 to fill vacancies left by lawmakers accused of sexual harassment or misconduct.

The 52 Places Traveler: Chattanooga Is Changing. But Its Charms Remain.
Despite some transformative growing pains, the city may well be one of the most pleasant and livable ones in the United States.

Sidelined, but Not Forgotten
In the 1930s and '40s, great black actors like Theresa Harris and Clarence Muse were often marginalized in servile Hollywood roles. But the artistry of their performances still stood out.

On Baseball: Bryce Harper Doesn’t Want to Talk About the Future, or the Past
The Washington Nationals slugger is a pending free agent with a history of playoff failure, but he is demanding all of the focus to be on this season.

Want to Plan for Your Death and Funeral? Here’s How
Pre-need funeral plans can be complicated, so here is a primer on everything you’ll need to know.

Personal Health: The Importance of Infants’Exposure to Micro-Organisms
Fewer scheduled cesarean deliveries and more breast-feeding could give babies more protective bacteria.

What to Do With a Day Off
Step one: Give yourself permission to actually take the day off.

Standing for 6 Hours Burns an Extra 54 Calories
You could lose over five pounds in a year by choosing to stand rather than sit —if you didn’t find other ways to make up for the calorie deficit.

Phys Ed: Lift Weights, Eat More Protein, Especially if You’re Over 40
Eating more protein can significantly augment the effects of lifting weights, a review of research found.

The Scion of a Pakistani Political Dynasty Comes Out
Zulfikar Ali Bhutto, the grandson and namesake of the founder of the Pakistan Peoples Party, is queer, Muslim and proud.

Restaurant Review: Masa’s Chef Comes Out From Behind the Truffles, at Tetsu
Masayoshi Takayama’s new Japanese restaurant in TriBeCa shows he can still dazzle while charging less than $595 for dinner.

Nonfiction: Who Owns the Elgin Marbles?
In “The Real Life of the Parthenon,”Patricia Vigderman visits classic sites of the ancient world, exploring their complex, contested heritage.

Floral Headpieces, Inspired by Female Artists
Joshua Werber created designs inspired by T’s story on women artists.

‘Black Panther’Movie: What You Should Read After Watching the Boundary-Breaking Film
Whether you’re interested in the movie’s racial and gender politics, curious about the future of the Marvel Universe or you simply want to sample the best spoiler-filled essays, read on.

Doctors Said Immunotherapy Would Not Cure Her Cancer. They Were Wrong.
Scientists are racing to understand why immunotherapy drugs have worked for a few cancer patients when the medicines should have had no effect.

Advertising: Google Chrome Now Blocks Irksome Ads. That’s a Good Thing, Right?
The brower’s latest update filters out pop-up ads and other annoyances. It also strengthens Google’s grip on the web.

Out There: Astronomers’Dark Energy Hopes Fade to Gray
The Wfirst project, which would have investigated the force of dark energy in the universe and searched for more planets, has been cut from NASA’s proposed budget.

Personal Health: Contraception for Teenagers
Although teenage pregnancy rates have declined, too many teens still use birth control methods incorrectly or inconsistently.

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