The stars are among a growing number of women who have come forward since we published our investigation into decades of allegations against the movie mogul. Georgina Chapman, Mr. Weinstein’s wife, told People magazine that she was leaving him.
And in a sign that the controversy could engulf other people in the film industry, the actress Rose McGowan accused Ben Affleck of lying about his knowledge of Mr. Weinstein’s behavior. Hillary Clinton and the Obamas condemned Mr. Weinstein, a longtime Democratic donor.
• The wildfires raging across Northern California’s wine country are still not contained, but the winds have died down. Officials expect the death toll — now at 17 — to rise. These maps, photos and aerial footage show the damage.
And President Trump faced accusations of running the White House like a “reality show”: He escalated his personal attacks on Senator Bob Corker and challenged Secretary of State Rex Tillerson to an I.Q. contest, which Mr. Trump insisted he would win.
• Kenya’s opposition leader, Raila Odinga, said that he would not participate in a redo of Kenya’s presidential election later this month. The judiciary will decide what happens next: It could allow President Uhuru Kenyatta to run practically uncontested or reschedule the vote, giving Mr. Odinga more time to campaign.
Meanwhile, Liberia’s presidential and parliamentary elections are likely to head into a runoff, as no candidate is expected to have won a majority of votes. Our correspondent followed the campaign of a former child soldier, above, who is hoping to win with an anti-establishment message but is using established tactics.
• Our reporter in Mosul, Iraq, accompanied workers as they recovered some of the countless bodies buried under the city’s crumbled walls. They move cautiously to avoid unexploded suicide belts and bombs. Months of work lie ahead.
In Erbil, the Kurdish regional capital, our correspondent met the last family living in the city’s historic citadel, one of the oldest continuously occupied human settlements on earth.
The 6,000-year-old structure is infested by rats, one tenant said, but there’s little they can do about it. “We have cats,” he added. “But they’re lazy.”
• A recent Trump administration decision to impose tariffs on Bombardier, the airplane maker that is the single largest employer in the Northern Irish manufacturing sector, risks undermining economic and political progress there.
• The International Monetary Fund raised its global growth forecast for most major economies, but warned of complacency.
• Portugal, London and Paris are among the most in-demand vacation destinations for Americans this winter.
• A start-up is training African software developers and connecting them to the global high-tech economy.
• Here’s a snapshot of global markets.
In the News
• Spies watching spies watching spies: Israeli intelligence agents caught Russian hackers who were using the popular Kaspersky antivirus software as a portal to spy on U.S. secrets. [The New York Times]
• In South Korea, a lawmaker disclosed that North Korean hackers stole classified wartime contingency plans, including one to remove the North’s leader, Kim Jong-un. [The New York Times]
• “The problem is the United States itself.” That was Recep Tayyip Erdogan, the Turkish president, speaking about a diplomatic dispute with Washington that led to the suspension of new nonimmigrant visas. [The New York Times]
• Meanwhile, a court in southeastern Turkey sentenced a Wall Street Journal reporter in absentia on terrorism charges to more than two years in prison. [The New York Times]
• In Britain, an audit on racial discrimination found that whites were far more likely to be employed than others but that white working-class children did less well in primary school. [The New York Times]
• Greek lawmakers approved legislation allowing changes to sexual identity on government documents. [The Guardian]
• Scientists at Stanford built software that scans your face for indicators of sexual orientation. The backlash has been fierce. [The New York Times]
Tips, both new and old, for a more fulfilling life.
• Recipe of the day: This iceberg wedge salad’s bacon vinaigrette can also work on grilled asparagus.
• Some completely vegan diets can be just as unhealthy as fast food.
• Interior decorating? Smartphone apps simulate how that new couch would look like in your apartment.
• As the iconic Boeing 747 aircraft is slowly being retired, we asked a pilot to share the story of how he fell in love with the plane that revolutionized air travel.
• An Op-Ed on ageism: “When women compete to ‘stay young,’ we collude in our own disempowerment.”
• Finally, Malala Yousafzai, the 20-year-old Pakistani activist, began her studies at the University of Oxford five years after she was shot by the Taliban for advocating girls’ education.
When Hinda Miller took up jogging in 1977, she found herself in a predicament — the run was great, but what about the bounce factor?
Her friend Lisa Lindahl was asking herself the same question. So they bought some bras, tore them apart, and went to work on figuring out the perfect support system.
Breasts don’t just move up and down when a woman runs, they move in a figure eight. The idea for a tighter, more form-fitting garment was sparked after Ms. Lindahl’s husband jokingly crisscrossed two jock straps across his chest.
The sports bra, or Jogbra as it was originally known, turns 40 this year.
Sports bras remained largely out of the public eye until the Women’s World Cup in 1999. But after Brandi Chastain scored the decisive penalty kick to give the U.S. a win over China, she dropped to the grass in jubilation and whipped off her jersey, above, revealing her black sports bra.
Ms. Miller later described the indelible scene, in which her invention played a role: “I saw the exuberance of being right out there, confident and joyous and totally committed and not ashamed of your body, a body of strength and athleticism: ‘This is me. Accept me for who I am.’”
Remy Tumin contributed reporting.
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