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  1. Today
  2. ReturntoDar

    How old was earth BEFORE sin entered?

    Proof... thats a tricky thing. What is proof to one, may not be proof to another. From the counsel of Ellen White I have learned "evidence" is a better word. "God never asks us to believe, without giving sufficient evidence upon which to base our faith. His existence, His character, the truthfulness of His word, are all established by testimony that appeals to our reason; and this testimony is abundant. Yet God has never removed the possibility of doubt. Our faith must rest upon evidence, not demonstration. Those who wish to doubt will have opportunity; while those who really desire to know the truth will find plenty of evidence on which to rest their faith." {CSA 46.1} There is no doubt I am convinced and convicted that many things are proof, OK, "strong evidence"! It is amazing how some folks will reject truth in spite of clear, convincing evidence upon evidence. Why is that? Because God never removes the possibility of doubt. At some point, one must take hold of faith.
  3. (N) James 1:18 📖 Of his own will begat he us with the word of truth, that we should be a kind of firstfruits of his creatures.
  4. The above quote is from Lenker's translation of The Sermons of Martin Luther, volume 3, pp. 105,106 (1907).
  5. Yesterday
  6. Inflation hovers over shoppers seeking deals on Black Friday NEW YORK (AP) — Cautious shoppers hunted for the best deals at stores and online as retailers offered new Black Friday discounts to entice consumers eager to start buying holiday gifts but weighed down by inflation. https://apnews.com/article/inflation-new-york-economy-business-e5c8e1bfd89c5eb7da7bd48ebd33d076?
  7. Musk says granting ‘amnesty’ to suspended Twitter accounts SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — New Twitter owner Elon Musk said Thursday that he is granting “amnesty” for suspended accounts, which online safety experts predict will spur a rise in harassment, hate speech and misinformation. https://apnews.com/article/elon-musk-technology-donald-trump-business-misinformation-c60bc41229339eaec5008188fa6d057c?
  8. STOCKHOLM (AP) — Two Iranian-born Swedish brothers were on trial in Sweden Friday, charged with spying for Russia and its military intelligence service GRU for a decade. https://apnews.com/article/russia-ukraine-iran-europe-sweden-military-intelligence-a8a16e45d7d3fe85290120d79f61bef0
  9. Russia steps up missile barrage of recaptured Ukrainian city KHERSON, Ukraine (AP) — Natalia Kristenko’s dead body lay covered in a blanket in the doorway of her apartment building for hours overnight. City workers were at first too overwhelmed to retrieve her as they responded to a deadly barrage of attacks that shook Ukraine’s southern city of Kherson. https://apnews.com/article/russia-ukraine-europe-11bd38a125fa8e6d34ccb1fc62df8e3e
  10. Bombed, not beaten: Ukraine’s capital flips to survival mode KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — Residents of Ukraine’s bombed capital clutched empty bottles in search of water and crowded into cafés for power and warmth Thursday, switching defiantly into survival mode after new Russian missile strikes a day earlier plunged the city and much of the country into the dark. https://apnews.com/article/russia-ukraine-kyiv-europe-moscow-power-outages-806a7657c0ce11d0f9054960eb5f825f?
  11. phkrause

    The New York Times_II

    November 25, 2022 By German Lopez Good morning. We have tips for getting around higher prices this holiday shopping season. Shoppers in New York City last week.Mathias Wasik for The New York Times A pricier Black Friday If it feels as if the holiday shopping season started earlier this year, that’s because it did. In the past, it traditionally started today — on Black Friday. But this fall, retailers began trying to lure shoppers earlier: Amazon, Best Buy and Target, for example, started offering deals tailored to the holidays or Black Friday in October. One culprit behind the shift is inflation. With prices for food, energy and other goods up nearly 8 percent from last year, consumers are worried about paying too much. But retailers want customers and have tried to convince the public that their products are affordable. An earlier shopping season, with special promotions, can help get more shoppers in the door. “If people are cautious about spending, they’re more likely to spend when they see a sale,” said my colleague Nathan Burrow, who covers deals for Wirecutter, the Times-owned product recommendation site. “And retailers are obliging.” The timing of sales is just one example of how inflation is warping the shopping season. Today’s newsletter will be a guide to what consumers can expect and how they can deal with higher prices, with help from Wirecutter. Finding deals You will probably see a lot of signs boasting of price markdowns if you go shopping today. But that does not really mean you are getting a good deal. “Not every sale is going to be worth your time,” Nathan said. “Yes, there are sales that can actually save people money. But sometimes there are sales that are not all they’re hyped up to be.” In some cases, items are perpetually or frequently on sale — to the point that the lower price might as well be the regular one. Prices for video games, for example, are so routinely cut that some thrifty gamers exclusively wait for sales. A Lifehacker article captured the sentiment, telling people to “stop paying full price for video games.” Inflation has also complicated matters. Consider a mundane item: a two-pack of tape measures at Home Depot, now on sale for $25. This two-pack, whose price Wirecutter has tracked since 2018, was on sale for $20 in previous years. So is the $25 price tag truly a deal? It is, compared with the $45 it was selling for a few weeks ago, but it is still higher than it was a year or so ago, thanks to inflation. Inflation means consumers can expect similar scenarios with a range of products this year. Still, deals do exist. Nathan has tips on finding good ones in the coming weeks. First, comparison shop: Now that retailers post their prices online, it is easy to browse different outlets to find the best deals. You can also use trackers, like CamelCamelCamel and Honey, to find recent price cuts. Nathan also recommended setting a personal budget for a set number of items — a wish list — and a separate slush fund for impulse purchases. This not only limits how much you spend but can also push you toward finding good deals, since you know that your total is limited. “This is very basic,” Nathan said, “but it can save you money.” More on holiday shopping This year the poor are buckling under inflation, as the rich continue to spend. No one knows what to make of this year’s holiday shopping season. But billions of dollars are riding on it. Browse Wirecutter’s favorite deals of the season and tips for shopping more sustainably. If it had been up to retailers, we’d be calling it “Big Friday.” Here’s how Black Friday got its name. Continue reading the main story ADVERTISEMENT THE LATEST NEWS Mass Shootings “We were a family”: Victims of the shooting at a Walmart in Virginia this week were part of a tight-knit overnight team. From 2017: Why does the U.S. have so many mass shootings? Guns. International Unrest is rising over Covid lockdowns and quarantines in China. The defiance is a test of Xi Jinping’s authoritarian leadership. The parent company of Yandex, Russia’s version of Google, wants to cut ties with the Kremlin. French lawmakers backed a proposal to enshrine abortion rights in their Constitution, a response to the Supreme Court’s overturning of Roe v. Wade. Other Big Stories Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade in Manhattan.Hiroko Masuike/The New York Times From SpongeBob SquarePants to Bluey the dog: Have a look at these photos from yesterday’s 96th annual Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade. A new era of direct confrontation between the U.S. and Iran has burst into the open, The Times’s David Sanger writes. A man was charged with assault after he held a razor near the throat of another passenger on a flight from New York to Salt Lake City, prosecutors said. Opinions By expressing solidarity with protesters at great personal risk, Iran’s soccer team has already won the World Cup, Golnar Nikpour says. In a country at war, the beauty of a wedding is a lifeline to normality and a rebellion against violence, Alyona Synenko writes. Whether it’s immaturity or escapism, David Brooks has the musical taste of a 15-year-old. MORNING READS Sun Yang, left, and Lin Wei during a livestream in which they sold their line of clothing.Gilles Sabrié for The New York Times Older influencers: China’s grandparents are ready to go viral. Solidarity: The salute emoji has become popular during layoffs. Modern Love: We fear imperfection in our love lives. What if we embrace it instead? Quiz time: See how well you followed this week’s headlines. A Times classic: How to relieve pregnancy pains. Lives Lived: Harriet Bograd helped Jews in Africa and elsewhere feel connected to their origins by helping them start businesses and open synagogues and schools. She died at 79. SPORTS NEWS FROM THE ATHLETIC N.F.L. tripleheader: The favorites Minnesota, Dallas and Buffalo survived a potential Thanksgiving upset feast. All maintained solid footing in the playoff race, though the Cowboys and the Bills have to deal with the toughest divisions in football down the stretch. Continue reading the main story ADVERTISEMENT WORLD CUP Portugal’s Cristiano Ronaldo celebrates after scoring against Ghana.Manu Fernandez/Associated Press Results: Portugal held off Ghana in yesterday’s highest profile match, 3-2. Brazil beat Serbia, 2-0, Switzerland bested Cameroon, 1-0, and Uruguay and Korea drew, 0-0. Here’s a recap. Talent: He scored both goals to bring Brazil to victory yesterday. Meet Richarlison, Brazil’s new star. The new recruits: More than 130 players at the tournament represent a country other than that of their birth. A few of them committed only months before the World Cup. Matchups: The face-off between the U.S. and England may just be the biggest American soccer game in a decade. The English haven’t lost to the U.S. since 1993. They play each other at 2 p.m. Eastern. Here are today’s other games and results. ARTS AND IDEAS Titus Landegger, a performer in New York City Ballet’s “The Nutcracker.”Erik Tanner for The New York Times Tiny dancers There are adults in New York City Ballet’s annual production of “The Nutcracker,” but make no mistake: The children are the stars. The show is a training ground for young dancers, who generally start as Angels, learning the basics of crossing the stage and counting to music, and progress to more advanced parts over the years. Eleanor Murphy, a 9-year-old playing the Bunny, first saw the City Ballet production when she was 3. “After the show, I was screaming because I didn’t want to go home,” she said. “I always wanted to be in ‘The Nutcracker,’ and now I’m in ‘The Nutcracker.’” PLAY, WATCH, EAT What to Cook Christopher Testani for The New York Times. Food Stylist: Barrett Washburne. Turn leftover turkey into a potpie. What to Watch Noah Baumbach’s adaptation of the Don DeLillo novel “White Noise” is a campus comedy, a domestic drama and an allegory of contemporary American life. What to Read In Stephen Spotswood’s new novel, “Secrets Typed in Blood” — set in 1940s New York City — a pulp magazine writer claims that a killer is copying crimes from her stories. Now Time to Play The pangram from yesterday’s Spelling Bee was purloin. Here is today’s puzzle. Here’s today’s Mini Crossword, and a clue: Sugar suffix (three letters). And here’s today’s Wordle. After, use our bot to get better. Thanks for spending part of your morning with The Times. See you tomorrow. — German P.S. Abraham Lincoln proclaimed the last Thursday in November a national “day of thanksgiving” 159 years ago tomorrow. (It officially became the fourth Thursday in 1941.) Here’s today’s front page. There’s no new episode of “The Daily.” Matthew Cullen, Lauren Hard, Lauren Jackson, Claire Moses, Ian Prasad Philbrick, Tom Wright-Piersanti and Ashley Wu contributed to The Morning. You can reach the team at themorning@nytimes.com. Sign up here to get this newsletter in your inbox.
  12. phkrause

    THIS DAY IN HISTORY

    THIS DAY IN HISTORY November 25 1963 JFK buried at Arlington National Cemetery Three days after his assassination in Dallas, Texas, John F. Kennedy is laid to rest with full military honors at Arlington National Cemetery in Virginia. Kennedy, the 35th president of the United States, was shot to death while riding in an open-car motorcade with his wife and Texas Governor John Connally through the streets of downtown Dallas... read more 24 Hours After The HISTORY®️ Channel’s newest podcast is here! Historian Steve Gillion hosts 24 Hours After: The JFK Assassination. Learn More 1990s 1999 First International Day for the Elimination of Violence Against Women American Revolution 1783 Last British soldiers leave New York ART, LITERATURE, AND FILM HISTORY 1952 "The Mousetrap" opens in London Inventions & Science 1990 Lacey V. Murrow Memorial Bridge sinks to the bottom of Lake Washington Japan 1970 Japanese author Yukio Mishima dies by suicide Natural Disasters & Environment 1950 "Storm of the century" hits eastern U.S. U.S. Government 1986 Iran-Contra connection revealed Westward Expansion 1876 U.S. Army retaliates for the Little Bighorn massacre WOMEN'S HISTORY 1960 Mirabal sisters assassinated by Trujillo regime
  13. phkrause

    Days of Praise

    November 25, 2022 Abide “Abide in me, and I in you. As the branch cannot bear fruit of itself, except it abide in the vine; no more can ye, except ye abide in me. I am the vine, ye are the branches: He that abideth in me, and I in him, the same bringeth forth much fruit: for without me ye can do nothing.” (John 15:4-5) As recorded in John 14 to 16, many of Christ’s last words to His disciples as He was about to leave them regarded abiding. The word meno occurs 18 times in this discourse and is translated not only “abide” but also “remain,” “dwell,” “continue,” and “be present.” Let us look at what He told them about abiding while He was “yet present” (14:25) with them. First, “the Father...dwelleth in me” (14:10), “I am in the Father, and the Father in me” (v. 11). That is, they are one and the same, inseparably abiding together, giving great power to those believing on Him (v. 12). Furthermore, the very Spirit of God, the “Comforter,” will “abide with you for ever; Even the Spirit of truth; whom the world cannot receive...but ye know him; for he dwelleth with you, and shall be in you” (vv. 16-17). “I am in my Father, and ye in me, and I in you” (v. 20). Abiding in Him, as we see in our text and in verse 7 (as opposed to the tragic end of those who “abide not” [v. 6]), brings forth much fruit, and that fruit shall “remain” (v. 16). There is one requirement—that we keep His commandments (14:23 and 15:10), and if we do so, we will “continue” and “abide” in His love (15:9-10). “These things have I spoken unto you, that my joy might remain in you, and that your joy might be full” (v. 11). Not only are we to abide while in this world but throughout eternity. “In my Father’s house are many mansions [same root word, meaning abiding places]....I will come again, and receive you unto myself; that where I am, there ye may be also” (14:2-3). JDM
  14. Bad ventilation in your bedroom at night can result in increased carbon dioxide and is associated with poor sleep, headaches, and a decline in cognitive performance the next day. James
  15. Kevin H

    Tom

    Welcome Tom!!!
  16. ReturntoDar

    What is the meaning of "Trinity" ?

    It is a "mystery" because the devil has shroded it in mystery, as he does with many things. It is NOT a mystery, Ellen White clears up and goes right to the heart of the matter: "God is the FATHER of Christ. Christ is the Son of God." The only "mystery" here is: why do most reject this straight forward Testimony of Jesus as given us through His prophet? 1. The "one true God", says the bible, is the Father of Christ. So does Ellen White. This is not complicated. 2. Christ is eternal, and yet, "begotten" and "broght forth". HERE is where anti-trinitarians stumble and fall. Christ IS eternal, yet He IS the one true God's Son. Now how can that be? THAT is the mystery. The key to solving it is: Do you believe the bible? Do you believe Ellen White? The mystery to me is, the vast majority of SDA claim to believe in both, while at the same time trying to reason out the unexplainable. Do you think humans are capable of understanding the details of God? Attempts to figure out the details will result in serious error. Every. Time! Trinity issues distract from the REAL question, each of us WILL have to answer, if not now, certainly in the judgment. It is a salvation question. Do you believe Jesus is the Son of God, withou qualification, or not? SDA official position: Jesus is not the Son of God, He is just playing a "role". WHAT??? There is no higher form of blasphemy, and this, the official position of the Church!! Above all other things, THIS is the mystery. How in the world did the Church come to this startling position? This is the Omega which has followed the Alpha of false doctrines.
  17. “When the Comforter is come, he will convict the world in respect of sin, and of righteousness, and of judgment; of sin, because they believe not on me.” (John) 2. Here we must let that be “sin” which is ascribed to, and included in, sin by the high majesty of heaven. In the text only unbelief is mentioned as sin, “because,” says the Lord, “they believe not on me.” 3. But what is it to believe on Christ? It is not simply to believe that he is God, or that he reigns in heaven in equal power with God the Father; many others believe that: But I believe on Christ when I believe that he is a gracious God to me and has taken my sins upon himself and reconciled me with God the Father, that my sins are his and his righteousness mine, that there is an intermingling and an exchange, that Christ is a mediator between me and the Father. For the sins of the whole world were laid upon Christ, and the righteousness of the Father, that is in Christ, will swallow up all our sins. No sins dare and can remain upon Christ. Such faith makes me pure and acceptable to the Father. Of this faith the pope and our highly educated leaders know nothing to speak, much less to believe. They teach that man should do many good works if he is to be acceptable to God and be free from sin, and that then God imparts to him his grace. 4. However, here the Lord speaks quite differently, and says: “The Holy Spirit will convict the world in respect of sin, because they believe not on me.” Unbelief only is mentioned here as sin, and faith is praised as suppressing and extinguishing the other sins, even the sins in the saints. Faith is so strong and overpowering that no sin dare put it under any obligation. Although sins are present in pious and believing persons, they are not imputed to them, nor shall their sins condemn them. This is Paul’s meaning when he says in Romans 8:1: “There is therefore now no condemnation to them that are in Christ Jesus, who walk not after the flesh, but after the Spirit.” Their hearts are cleansed by faith, as Peter writes in Acts 15:9. Therefore, whatever they do in this faith, in this assurance is all good, pure and pleasing to God. On the contrary, without this faith all their doings are sin and destruction, though their good works may shine and glitter as beautifully as they will, and ever though they raise the dead. For Paul says: “Whatsoever is not of faith is sin,” Romans 14:23.
  18. Kevin H

    How old was earth BEFORE sin entered?

    In studying the Bible we have hints, evidence and proof. God mostly likes to work with evidence. The phrase translated "Without form and void" indicates a period of time prior to creation week. With this and a few other phrases here and there, including in the writings of Mrs. White, we have at least hints, if not evidence that there was something here for Lucifer, the other angels and other worlds to do things to study out Lucifer's questions. We are not given details about this; but hints and evidence that point to this. Then when the two sides of the great controversy was formed, and when what ever was here turned into complete chaos; that is when the Spirit of God hovered over the chaos and said "Let there be light" both including the physical light; but also announcing that the universe was moving into a new age of learning light about God. So we have an unknown period prior to those special 7 days. Another unknown period after the 7 days when Adam and Eve were working with the garden. Now the text is not as clear as we would like to whether or not Adam and Eve were physically distant or if he was there with her. Mrs. White draws lessons on the idea that they were distant. While she does warn us that her job is to make applications to us today and to NOT use her words for exegesis of the text; the idea of Adam standing there clueless through the conversation seems odd, so I lean in the direction that they has separated. But we have a second unknown leant of time. A third unknown is the time from the fall to different times in history. We tend to read the genealogies through the eyes of western Greek eyes started centuries later. Ancient genealogies, even studies within the Bible, tends to first list the important people, and skip the less important. The text that made Genesis is so old and multi updating's in the language that it is difficult to translate the numbers. We tend to get from 6,000 to 10,000 years from these attempts. And often in history a first born child would be named after a paternal grandfather; and thus two names repeat over several generations, but we get one listing of each name in written genealogies. So we can't get much beyond saying that the earth is young enough for the memory of Adam and Eve and the people listed stayed in human memory. Elder Robert Pierson first wanted the church to become strong proponents of the 6,000 years, but even the theologians who were trying to apply his fundamentalist views had trouble, so he requested them to try not to get much beyond 10,000 to 12,000 years (When I was at the Seminary this conservative group was open to go as far back as 21,000 years).
  19. Gregory Matthews

    The Flu, COVID & RSV.

    Try this one: https://www.nbcnews.com/health/health-news/covid-flu-rsv-symptoms-comparison-chart-rcna58523
  20. phkrause

    COVID Again

    11 Foods and Drinks to Help Soothe COVID-19 Symptoms Even with vaccination, you might come down with a breakthrough case. Here’s what to turn to as you recover. https://www.everydayhealth.com/diet-nutrition/foods-and-drinks-to-help-soothe-covid-19-symptoms/?
  21. (N) 2 Timothy 1:10 ⚡️ But is now made manifest by the appearing of our Saviour Jesus Christ, who hath abolished death, and hath brought life and immortality to light through the gospel:
  22. Last week
  23. phkrause

    COVID Again

    China expands lockdowns as COVID-19 cases hit daily record BEIJING (AP) — Pandemic lockdowns are expanding across China, including in a city where factory workers clashed this week with police, as the number of COVID-19 cases hits a daily record. https://apnews.com/article/health-business-china-beijing-covid-503f456d60db49fde9b0d49bd68a908f?
  24. After Russian retreat, Ukrainian military plans next move KHERSON, Ukraine (AP) — The Ukrainian sniper adjusted his scope and fired a.50-caliber bullet at a Russian soldier across the Dnieper River. Earlier, another Ukrainian used a drone to scan for Russian troops. https://apnews.com/article/russia-ukraine-europe-moscow-army-crimea-d3b2f0fc3053f4e931e5c60bf54b275d?
  25. GOP’s Lisa Murkowski wins reelection in Alaska Senate race JUNEAU, Alaska (AP) — Alaska Republican U.S. Sen. Lisa Murkowski has won reelection, defeating Donald Trump-endorsed GOP rival Kelly Tshibaka. https://apnews.com/article/2022-midterm-elections-donald-trump-alaska-223ea5a590c1b9c4f7905ab4b7849e6f?
  26. phkrause

    Another senseless shooting!!

    Oklahoma deputy wounded, man killed in Thanksgiving shooting BUFFALO, Okla. (AP) — A 30-year-old man was killed and an Oklahoma sheriff’s deputy was wounded during a Thanksgiving morning shooting in the northwest of the state, authorities said. https://apnews.com/article/shootings-oklahoma-city-972710f67c3bc767b18e4bcf2fcfaf28
  27. phkrause

    Another senseless shooting!!

    ‘Missing my baby’: Six killed in Virginia Walmart shooting CHESAPEAKE, Va. (AP) — A custodian and father of two. A mother with wedding plans. A happy-go-lucky guy. https://apnews.com/article/shootings-virginia-f2dde6ed8eeda54ea64a0dfb3a5b0188?
  28. phkrause

    The New York Times_II

    November 24, 2022 Continue reading the main story SUPPORTED BY By Sam Sifton Good morning. One thing I’ve learned from cooking many Thanksgiving dinners is that everything is going to turn out all right today. Andrew Scrivani for The New York Times A holiday reflection There’s only one thing you really need to know as Thanksgiving gets underway, and it applies whether you’re cooking or filling a seat, whether you’re a guest or a host, and whether you’re working a shift or stuck in an airport. It’s this: Everything is going to be all right. Everything’s going to be all right because you’re going to repeat that phrase like a mantra until it becomes a fact, until it turns into gear to protect you from whatever foul weather comes your way. Kitchen disasters, rude relatives, guests who are late, failed pies, scorched mashed potatoes, not enough wine — it’s fine. These things happen. Allow them to happen. Practice radical empathy, for others and for yourself today. And don’t worry ’bout a thing. Fact, from those of us at New York Times Cooking: Your turkey is done when its internal temperature, measured at the deepest part of the thigh, is 165 degrees. I pull mine out of the oven at 160 or 162, knowing that the temperature will continue to rise as the bird rests on my counter beneath its jaunty foil cap. But I’ve also seen numbers closer to 180 over the years and (see the advice above) tamped down my stress about that. Carved and moistened with stock, and then served with a lot of gravy, an overcooked bird can still make for a marvelous meal. (Don’t panic if you don’t have a thermometer. Use a fork or a paring knife to pierce the skin of the thigh. If the juices run clear, you’re good. If the legs are loose in their sockets, you’re good.) Advice: Rest your bird before carving, to allow it to settle. Plan for at least 20 minutes, though I’ve gone as long as an hour with no ill effect. If you’re looking for help in your cooking today, avail yourself of the resources on New York Times Cooking, including our Thanksgiving FAQ, our best recipes for the feast and our best last-minute recipes. We also have guides to help you roast and carve the turkey, and for making gravy, cranberry sauce, brussels sprouts, pie crust, potatoes and stuffing. I’m thankful for those. I’m also thankful to you for being a part of The Times. Have a wonderful holiday. For more These drinks recipes will get you in the spirit. Here’s how to watch the Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade. A gastroenterologist explains how to soothe your stomach after dinner. “Astrid is finally here!” A reader celebrates a new life, and 11 other stories of gratitude. Today’s your last day to save on New York Times Cooking. Subscribe to Cooking for 50% off your first year and discover a variety of recipes that’ll make this Thanksgiving your most delicious yet. Continue reading the main story A MESSAGE FROM APPLE Introducing the all-new iPad Available in four vibrant colors. Lovable. Drawable. Magical. LEARN MORE THE LATEST NEWS Politics Justice Department investigators want to question Mike Pence in their Jan. 6 inquiry. Senator Lisa Murkowski, a centrist Alaska Republican, beat a Trump-endorsed challenger to win re-election. Mary Peltola, an Alaska Democrat, won a full term in the House, defeating Sarah Palin. Georgia’s Supreme Court reinstated the state’s ban on abortions after six weeks of pregnancy. Mass Shootings The gunman who killed six people at a Virginia Walmart was a manager at the store. Most of his victims were co-workers. Here’s what we know about them. The suspect in the Colorado Springs L.G.B.T.Q. nightclub shooting identifies as nonbinary, lawyers say. War in Ukraine A food stand operating on a generator in Kyiv.Brendan Hoffman for The New York Times Russia again attacked Ukraine’s energy infrastructure, plunging much of the nation into darkness and shutting down water systems. The Biden administration announced another $400 million in military aid to Ukraine, including ammunition for air defenses. Other Big Stories Anwar Ibrahim, Malaysia’s longtime opposition leader, was appointed as the country’s prime minister. Google, Apple, Amazon and ESPN are all interested in the rights to stream the N.F.L.’s Sunday Ticket games. A Mars rover has collected samples that hold life-friendly molecules “in pretty much every rock,” The Washington Post reports. Opinions The recent U.N. climate conference was a surprisingly bold leap forward for climate justice, but a setback for emissions reductions, David Wallace-Wells argues. Take Gail Collins’s Thanksgiving politics quiz. In an era of increased book banning, Charles Blow is thankful for libraries. MORNING READS Mallory Mills dresses up as Toby the Turkey, the Cuero High School mascot. Callaghan O’Hare for The New York Times Cuero, Texas: The town that loves turkeys all year. Staying safe: How to approach the holidays as an immunocompromised person. A Times classic: Your mother is destined to annoy you. Shopping for dinosaurs: The bone market is booming. Lives Lived: Edward C. Prescott’s work explaining the economic shocks of the 1970s catalyzed new ways of thinking, shaped the Reagan administration and earned him a Nobel Prize in economics. He died at 81. SPORTS NEWS FROM THE ATHLETIC Injury: The Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers said yesterday that he’d been playing with a broken thumb since Week 5, which might explain some of those mediocre performances. Rodgers says he’s not considering surgery. Fight: Seven Michigan State football players are facing charges over a brawl with Michigan players after the Wolverines’ win last month. The authorities charged six of the players with misdemeanors and Khary Crump with felonious assault. Continue reading the main story A MESSAGE FROM APPLE Introducing the all-new iPad Available in four vibrant colors. Lovable. Drawable. Magical. LEARN MORE WORLD CUP Japan’s goalkeeper Shuichi Gonda makes a save.Petr Josek/Associated Press Yesterday: Germany is the latest powerhouse to lose its opening match, falling to Japan, 2-1, after taking the lead in the first half. And Belgium beat Canada, 1-0. Protest: Germany’s players covered their mouths before the match to protest FIFA’s ban on armbands supporting gay rights. Elimination: Losing a match in the group stages doesn’t necessarily mean that a team is out of the tournament. Here’s how it works. Accommodation: Sleeping in a container might not be for everyone. Peek inside a $200-a-night “room” in Qatar. Today’s matches: Portugal takes on Ghana. Brazil, among the tournament’s favorites, plays its first match, against Serbia. Follow all the matches. ARTS AND IDEAS A scene from “Glass Onion: A Knives Out Mystery.”John Wilson/Netflix, via Associated Press A many-layered sequel “Glass Onion,” a sequel to the twisty, funny whodunit “Knives Out,” is now in theaters. Daniel Craig plays Benoit Blanc, the master detective with the Foghorn Leghorn accent who is once again summoned by rich eccentrics to solve a mystery. This time, the host is a tech billionaire (Edward Norton) who has invited friends to play a murder-mystery game on his private island. “The plot twists and loops, stretching logic to the breaking point while making a show of following the rules,” A.O. Scott writes in The Times. “I can’t say much about what happens in ‘Glass Onion’ without giving away some surprises, but I can say that some of the pleasure comes from being wrong about what will happen next.” PLAY, WATCH, EAT What to Cook Melina Hammer for The New York Times Make gravy in your turkey pan. What to Listen to For jazz during dinner, here’s an Ornette Coleman playlist. World Through a Lens How do wild turkeys find love? With wingmen and sexy snoods. News Quiz Test your knowledge of this week’s headlines while you’re waiting on your food. Late Night The hosts joked about Thanksgiving. Now Time to Play The pangram from yesterday’s Spelling Bee was namecheck. Here is today’s puzzle. Here’s today’s Mini Crossword, and a clue: Thanksgiving sauce (five letters). And here’s today’s Wordle. After, use our bot to get better. Thanks for spending part of your morning with The Times. See you tomorrow. P.S. The Athletic, the sports website owned by The Times, is expanding its women’s sports coverage, starting with the W.N.B.A. Here’s today’s front page. There’s no new episode of “The Daily.” On the Modern Love podcast, open marriages collide. Matthew Cullen, Lauren Hard, Lauren Jackson, Claire Moses, Ian Prasad Philbrick, Tom Wright-Piersanti and Ashley Wu contributed to The Morning. You can reach the team at themorning@nytimes.com. Sign up here to get this newsletter in your inbox.
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