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Results 1 - 20 of 73 for "u:nytimes.com" in Kansas City, MO

  1. On Pro Hockey: In N.H.L. Concussion Settlement, Owners Win the FightRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Nov 12 | The New York Times

    A settlement announced Monday between the N.H.L. and several hundred retired hockey players who accused the league of hiding the dangers of repeated head hits did little to quell the emotional intensity surrounding the issue. The deal, which must be approved by the 318 former players who joined the lawsuit, includes free neuropsychological tests, up to $75,000 for medical treatment, a potential cash payment of about $20,000 a player, and the establishment of a Common Good Fund to help other players in need.

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  2. A Giant Inflatable Intestine Went Missing. The Stolen Colon Is Back, but Mystery Remains.Read the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Oct 30 | The New York Times

    It's a mystery that kept residents of Kansas City, Mo., on the edge of their seats for a dozen days: Who, pray tell, who would want to steal a 10-foot-by-10-foot, 150-pound, pink inflatable intestine, which is shaped like an archway and offers something of a colonoscopy walking tour? But steal it someone did, earlier this month, prompting a police investigation, a pithy #StolenColon hashtag, a deluge of bathroom jokes and demands for answers. The giant inflatable colon, which is used to raise awareness about colorectal cancer, quickly became a social media sensation, offering a lighthearted break from news of violence and political division.

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  3. The Digital Gap Between Rich and Poor Kids Is Not What We ExpectedRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Oct 26 | The New York Times

    The parents in Overland Park, Kan., were fed up. They wanted their children off screens, but they needed strength in numbers.

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  4. Keeping WWI Alive for New GenerationsRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Oct 25 | The New York Times

    "A guy was shot," Ms. Vogt began, counting out each point on her fingers in front of a case of military uniforms at the National World War I Museum and Memorial in Kansas City, Mo., "the Lusitania was sunk, the Americans came in and won the war, and Woodrow Wilson got 14 points."

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  5. Even for Trump, There Is Such a Thing as Too FarRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Oct 24 | The New York Times

    Over the past few weeks, on the campaign trail and at home in the White House, President Trump has made it clear that attacking immigrants is the main thrust of his midterm message. In 2016, his anti-immigrant campaign resonated with his core supporters and it may well again in 2018, but this year more people have been turned off by the reality of his anti-immigrant politics.

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  6. Wesley Kauble, Saxon NowotkaRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Oct 20 | The New York Times

    Wesley Howard Kauble and Saxon Alfred Nowotka were married Oct. 20 at the Theater at Ace Hotel in Los Angeles. Judith Gluckstern, a minister with American Marriage Ministries, officiated.

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  7. Resigned or Determined? After Kavanaugh, Women Are Pulled in Opposite DirectionsRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 16, 2018 | The New York Times

    The bruising battle to confirm Brett M. Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court may be over, but the reverberations for women who opposed him are not. In more than 50,000 responses to an invitation for women to share reactions about his confirmation battle, a wrenching question emerged about the hearing's aftermath: Will the main result be resignation and withdrawal, or will it redouble activism and engagement? As those who lost this battle try to figure out how and whether to gird for the next ones, many women who opposed Justice Kavanaugh are pulled both ways.

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  8. Polarization Seems to Be Helping Republicans in Run-Up to MidtermsRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 16, 2018 | The New York Times

    One big question looms over the fight for control of Congress: Will strong Democratic candidates ride a blue wave to victories on Nov. 6 in the long list of Republican-leaning areas they've put into play? Or will partisan polarization carry Republicans to a closer than expected midterm result? The fight over Brett Kavanaugh's nomination to the Supreme Court seems to have contributed to polarizing the electorate, helping Republican The trend might fade, but if it holds it will be an abrupt change from earlier polls and last year's special election results, which indicated that Democrats were highly competitive in red areas.

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  9. Sports of The Times: The Burden of Being Mr. OctoberRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 5, 2018 | The New York Times

    Dave Anderson died Thursday. This column, among a selection for which he was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for distinguished commentary in 1981, is reprinted from the Oct. 11, 1980 edition of The Times.

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  10. Bobby Berk's New YorkRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 3, 2018 | The New York Times

    It was two days after the New York City Pride March in June, where Bobby Berk had performed a marriage ceremony for three gay couples on a float, so it seemed like the most obvious choice to visit the LGBT memorial at the Hudson River Park for the first stop on his tour of compelling design spots in Manhattan. Very quickly, I learned that not much deterred Mr. Berk, the perpetually beaming interior designer on the revamped and Emmy-nominated series "Queer Eye" on Netflix.

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  11. Frugal Traveler: In Omaha, a Progressive Approach to Free TimeRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 3, 2018 | The New York Times

    "Hey! Lucas, right?" I heard a voice as I walked around the Gifford Park Neighborhood Market , a compact but lively farmers' market that was a quick walk from the room I was renting on Cass Street in Omaha. The voice belonged to Alex O'Hanlon, whom I'd met just a couple of days earlier at a donation-based fermentation workshop she had led at City Sprouts , a local organization with a large community garden that promotes health and seeks to improve food quality in the community.

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  12. Grimy, Glorious, Gone. The Divergent Paths of 7 Train StationsRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 28, 2018 | The New York Times

    Back when work at the steel mill was plentiful and newcomers flooded into town, Union Station was Gary's front porch. A jobseeker could step off the train and set off down the brick driveway toward the booming U.S. Steel plant a block away.

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  13. Angel Reda, William O'DonnellRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 22, 2018 | The New York Times

    Angel Reda and William Henry O'Donnell III were married Sept. 21. The Rev. Richard Halvorson performed the ceremony at Holy Spirit Roman Catholic Church in Overland Park, Kan.

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  14. Modern Love: Pudge Will Keep Us TogetherRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 20, 2018 | The New York Times

    Despite my insistence that I be left alone for a few hours on my day off, Jeff was calling me. I was trying on vintage dresses I couldn't afford in a shop a few blocks from our house.

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  15. McDonald's Workers Across the U.S. Stage #MeToo ProtestsRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 18, 2018 | The New York Times

    In a St. Louis suburb, they chanted, "Hold your burgers, hold your fries. Keep your hands off my thighs."

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  16. Square Feet: Tax Breaks for Luxury Towers Spur Redevelopment, and BacklashRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 11, 2018 | The New York Times

    Twenty years ago, it was unimaginable that a new residential high-rise would ever adorn the modest skyline of downtown Kansas City, Mo. But in the last three years, two luxury apartment towers have opened, and a third is planned.

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  17. Rediscovery: The Man Who Made Wildly Imaginative, Gloriously Disobedient BuildingsRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 10, 2018 | The New York Times

    Bruce Goff's midcentury houses across the Midwest are symbols of both a heartland-born eccentricity and a distinct Modernism. So why has he been forgotten? The vivid lavender 1962 Gryder House in Ocean Springs, Miss., is one of roughly 150 remarkable structures realized by the largely forgotten architect Bruce Goff.

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  18. Chasing the Deal: Overnight Getaways Before (or After) the Kids Go Back to SchoolRead the original story w/Photo

    Aug 20, 2018 | The New York Times

    A frantic fall schedule may be just around the corner, but hotels in Kansas City, Mo., Mexico City, Miami Beach and Key West, Fla., are offering attractive deals for one last getaway before the end of summer. Whether you want to take the family, or are looking for a getaway once the kids are back in class, these four vacation packages are worth a look.

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  19. Seven of the Deadliest Infrastructure Failures Throughout HistoryRead the original story w/Photo

    Aug 14, 2018 | The New York Times

    Twenty-six people died on Tuesday after a highway bridge collapsed in Genoa, Italy, raising concerns about the country's aging infrastructure. The bridge's failure sent vehicles, concrete and steel raining down onto buildings, streets and railroad tracks below.

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  20. Chris Rock Will Star in 'Fargo' Season 4Read the original story w/Photo

    Aug 3, 2018 | The New York Times

    The comedian Chris Rock will star in Season 4 of "Fargo," John Landgraf, the CEO of FX Networks, announced on Friday during the Television Critics Association press tour. According to a news release, the new season of the anthology show will be set in Kansas City, Mo., in 1950 and focus on two crime factions, one black and one Italian, who have "struck an uneasy peace" to control "an alternate economy" of graft and drugs.

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