The husband of Kubra Golge, above, is among the dozen Americans who have been jailed and face long prison sentences in Turkey over accusations that they played a part in that coup. But it has become clear that the detainees are bargaining chips in Turkey’s effort to force Mr. Gulen’s extradition from the U.S.
Turkish prosecutors have also said they were seeking lengthy jail terms for several human rights activists, including a German and a Swedish citizen, who were arrested in a raid on a digital security workshop in July.
• On Twitter, President Trump laced into Bob Corker, an influential Republican senator, over Mr. Corker’s decision to not run for re-election.
In an interview, Mr. Corker warned that the president’s behavior could set the nation “on the path to World War III.” The dispute could raise hopes among European diplomats who have been seeking to dissuade U.S. lawmakers from restoring punitive sanctions on Iran.
Mr. Trump also reignited his feud with the N.F.L. by telling Vice President Mike Pence to leave a game after nearly two dozen players knelt during the national anthem.
• In Russia, young people answered a call to protest issued by the jailed opposition leader, Aleksei Navalny. The demonstrations were timed to coincide with the 65th birthday of President Vladimir V. Putin, but bad weather and fears of a harsh police response limited the turnout.
In Silicon Valley, interest in hiring Russian tech talent is increasing amid headlines about election interference. But Russians who are already there have become the target of jokes and suspicion.
Meanwhile, our correspondents sought to understand why Ukraine is such a hotbed of global intrigue. A top security official explained that “Ukraine is the epicenter of the confrontation between the Western democratic world and authoritarian, totalitarian states.”
• “Terminated, effective immediately.”
Harvey Weinstein was fired by the directors of his film company days after a Times investigation revealed accusations of sexual harassment that stretched back decades.
But there’s been an eerie silence in Hollywood. Our media columnist writes that “too many people in the intertwined news and entertainment industries had too much to gain from Mr. Weinstein for too long.”
• New office designs could soon be coming to a workplace near you, with layouts that mean people don’t sit in just one place.
• Workers across Europe, the U.S. and Japan are waiting for a benefit that traditionally accompanies falling unemployment: fatter paychecks. In Norway, our correspondent found international labor competition was a major factor in keeping pay low.
• Germany has been undergoing a major energy transition to renewables, but the benefits have not been universally felt.
• Today, the Nobel Prize in Economics will be awarded, and the European Central Bank is expected to release the results of its latest stress tests on lenders. Here’s more on the week ahead.
• Unilever dropped an ad for a body wash of its Dove brand that showed a black woman transitioning into a white woman after it was criticized as racist.
• Here’s a snapshot of global markets.
In the News
• In Iraq, more than 1,000 Islamic State militants turned themselves in after a string of humiliating defeats. [The New York Times]
• Thousands of Poles gathered along the country’s 2,000-mile border to pray. Some spoke of their fears over the spread of Islam and secularization. [The New York Times]
• Negotiations on Britain’s departure from the European Union resume today in Brussels, but back in London the focus is on the Conservative Party’s internal strife. [The New York Times]
• In Germany, Chancellor Angela Merkel reached a compromise on a cap on migration with Bavarian conservatives, allowing her to advance coalition talks with the Free Democrats and the Greens. [Politico]
• Our reporters reconstructed the contours of the life of Stephen Paddock, who killed 58 people in a mass shooting in Las Vegas. A savvy businessman, he lived an intensely private, unsocial life. [The New York Times]
• We visited the tiny Bolivian village where Che Guevara was executed 50 years ago today. Residents still vividly remember. [The New York Times]
Tips, both new and old, for a more fulfilling life.
• A trip to the sauna may be good for high blood pressure.
• Hitting the bar tonight? Here are some dos and don’ts from bartenders.
• Recipe of the day: The beauty of linguine with lemon sauce is its simplicity.
• Hundreds of new emojis will become available on Apple devices this week, including broccoli and a woman wearing a hijab.
• Men have controlled nearly the entire musical industry since its inception. Our cultural critic-at-large spent the summer listening only to female singers to propose an all-female canon.
• Berlin’s “newspaper poet” Holger Bleck has made poems from the day’s news to sell papers for years.
• In memoriam: Eberhard van der Laan, a popular mayor of Amsterdam, died at 62. Vladimir Voevodsky, who flunked out of college to become one of the most brilliant mathematicians of his generation, died at 51.
This was a big weekend for Kesen, one of the many communities in Japan devastated after an earthquake and tsunami struck in March 2011.
Kesen reopened its Buddhist temple on Sunday. A Times photo editor who often chooses the images for our briefings, Hiroko Masuike, was there to capture the moment.
Ms. Masuike has been making twice-yearly visits to document residents’ struggles to rebuild their lives since the disaster, which killed almost 16,000 people and caused nuclear plant meltdowns.
In one of the community’s villages, the tsunami killed more than 200 people and reduced most buildings to rubble.
The disaster’s scars are still visible, Ms. Masuike said. Most residents have moved away, and only about 10 buildings have been rebuilt.
But Kesen’s story is also one of resilience, she said. A monk named Nobuo Kobayashi stayed and, by selling land and accepting donations, rebuilt the 1,100 year-old Buddhist Kongoji Temple on higher ground. Its statues have also been painstakingly restored.
On Sunday, about 300 people gathered for the reopening. Monks from all over Japan chanted sutras for those who perished, Ms. Masuike said. “They prayed for the temple to stay here forever.”
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