The Keys were hit particularly hard. One resident said she did not leave because, after 25 years, she got tired of the false alarms. This time, she regretted it.
• Keeping track in Washington.
The Trump administration is considering reducing the number of refugees admitted to the U.S. over the next year, to below 50,000, the lowest number since at least 1980.
The Supreme Court on Tuesday temporarily allowed the administration to bar about 24,000 refugees from entering. The justices also suspended Texas redistricting while they consider an appeal.
A congressional resolution urging President Trump to denounce hate groups could be sent to the White House for his signature as soon as today.
Hope Hicks was formally named White House communications director.
And the president celebrated the birth of his ninth grandchild, Eric Luke Trump.
• North Korea resumes work at test site.
The country vowed today to keep expanding its nuclear arsenal despite the latest U.N. sanctions.
Analysts also said a Sept. 3 test may have been more powerful than previously estimated.
• Doubts cloud sports inquiry.
The World Anti-Doping Agency has cleared 95 of 96 athletes implicated in Russia’s yearslong program of drug cheating, a move likely to stir debate about possible cover-ups and a soft approach to punishments.
• Easy win for de Blasio.
Seeking a second term, Mayor Bill de Blasio of New York coasted to victory in the Democratic primary.
• “The Daily,” your audio news report.
In today’s show, we hear from a Times reporter who traveled to Moscow to investigate the information war Russia is waging against the West.
Equifax announced on Tuesday that it would waive the fees until Nov. 21.
• Rising household incomes in the U.S. could sharpen a confrontation over economic policy: President Trump wants changes, but critics say data show current policies are working.
• With its costliest iPhone ever, Apple is selling us a better vision of ourselves, our TV critic writes. (He watched Tuesday’s video-streamed announcement.)
Tips, both new and old, for a more fulfilling life.
• Feeling older? Embrace the positives.
• Enjoy some entertaining flight safety films.
• Recipe of the day: Toss parsnips with pasta, bacon and a creamy sauce.
• After Irma.
In today’s 360 video, visit several cities in Florida that were flooded and lost power.
• Russia’s new theory of war.
With a vast network of TV stations, online news outlets and social media accounts, the Kremlin has built one of the most powerful information weapons of the 21st century.
• In memoriam.
Edith Windsor, a gay-rights activist, was the lead plaintiff in a case that led the U.S. Supreme Court to grant federal recognition to same-sex married couples. She was 88.
Peter Hall created the Royal Shakespeare Company at 29 and was the artistic director of the National Theater in London, influencing theater for more than 50 years. He was 86.
• The best pizza in New York …
… might be in New Jersey, our restaurant critic writes.
• Best of late-night TV.
Senator Ted Cruz was the star after his Twitter account liked a pornographic video.
• Quotation of the day.
“They won’t let me be a citizen because then they have to give me rights, and they won’t call me a refugee because then they have to give me aid.”
— Khalid Saifullah, a Rohingya who left Myanmar for Pakistan four decades ago. Many Rohingya from the wave of migration in the 1970s and ′80s are still struggling.
When did World War II formally end? By one measure, it was not in 1945, but in 1990.
The Treaty on the Final Settlement With Respect to Germany, signed 27 years ago this week, was the catchy title of an agreement that ended foreign-occupation rights, paving the way for reunification.
The treaty, known as the two-plus-four agreement, involved East and West Germany and the powers governing them after the war: Britain, France, the Soviet Union and the U.S.
“Two plus four adds up to one Germany in a Europe whole and free,” James Baker, the U.S. secretary of state, said after the signing in Moscow, which came almost a year after the fall of the Berlin Wall.
A day after the signing, Germany and the Soviet Union initialed a “good neighbor” pact, and within a month, the Unification Treaty ended Germany’s 45-year division. Families were reunited, travel restrictions were removed and celebrations unfolded.
Little more than a year later, the Soviet Union itself fell.
Thomas Furse contributed reporting.
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