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Add the New York Times News Service budget for Monday, March 15 articles. To contact the news service, send an email to newsservice@nytimes.com. You can also follow the news service on Twitter: @NYTNewsService. Customers can receive all New York Times News Service budgets by email. Contact krueger@nytimes.com to be added to this list. Please visit www.nytlicensing.com for the latest photos and graphics.

CULTURE [“e” news file]

GRAMMY AWARDS (undated) – The 63rd annual Grammy Awards hosted by Trevor Noah of “The Daily Show” on Sunday comes at a challenging time for the music industry – after a year of canceled tours, closed music venues and uncertainty across the board World Short term future of live music. The ceremony begins at 8 p.m. ET. By Ben Sisario.

OSCARS-CAMPAIGNING (Los Angeles) – Oscar nominations will be announced on Monday, but almost none of the current films have even been shown in theaters and entire multiplex chains are struggling to stay afloat. It is not that easy to influence voters and provide impetus during a pandemic. Canceling the campaigns, however, isn’t an option for Hollywood, where jockeying for awards has become an industry in itself. By Brooks Barnes and Nicole Sperling.

With photos XNYT70, 71.

BAVARIAN-ORCHESTRA-CONDUCTOR (undated) – On one evening with consecutive concerts, the Bavarian Radio Symphony Orchestra recently played music that asks the big questions: Is there a God? What should we make of war and death? How do we perceive the world around us? But perhaps the biggest question was the one raised by the concerts themselves: What will the future of this orchestra look like under its new chief conductor Simon Rattle? Critic’s Notebook by Joshua Barone.

BREONNA TAYLOR EXHIBITION (undated) – “Promise, Testimony, Remembrance” – an exhibition held on April 7th at the Speed ​​Art Museum in Louisville, Kentucky, in honor of Breonna Taylor, the 26-year-old medical worker who Killed there by police, opened almost a year ago – got together quickly, but in a way “tempered by conversation,” said its curator Allison Glenn. During a phone call, Glenn gave an insight into the exhibition, which will run until June 6th. From Siddhartha Mitter.

DIGITAL ARTWORK FRONTIER (undated) – Welcome, user, to your new cultural settlement! A century ago, Andrew Carnegie and his husband used their new money to buy past prices and finance the institutions of the present. Today’s new money favors its own financial and cultural systems. What does art have to do with it? Critic’s Notebook by Jason Farago.

[Story first moved Saturday, March 13, at 5:38 p.m. ET.]

POET-BAER (undated) – Before the pandemic, when she could afford a babysitter, Kate Baer wrote about a Panera bread near her home in Hummelstown, Pennsylvania. The 35-year-old mother of four has been working in the Panera parking lot since the pandemic. There she wrote What Kind of Woman, a poetry collection that topped the New York Times bestseller list for paperback fiction when Harper Perennial published it late last year. It was her first paid piece. Posted by Jessica Bennett.

With photos.

[Story first moved Saturday, March 13, at 7:36 p.m. ET.]

FINANCIAL [“f” news file]

STIMULUS-MOTHERS-HEALTHCARE (undated) – Amid hundreds of pages of the $ 1.9 trillion stimulus plan that President Joe Biden signed on Thursday, it’s easy to miss. However, one short section aims to tackle the maternal mortality crisis in America by expanding health insurance for new mothers. The United States has the highest maternal mortality rate in the industrialized world. A third of those deaths occur after delivery, when a significant proportion of American women have a coverage gap. The result of Sarah Kliff.

E-COMMERCE LIVESTREAMING (undated) – Amazon is using another method that customers can use to handle actual business: interactive live video shopping, developed decades ago by companies like Home Shopping Network and QVC and now increasingly online. This type of shopping, called ecommerce live streaming, allows brand reps, store owners, influencers – and almost anyone, really – to stand in front of a smartphone and start a conversation with viewers who tune in. By Jackie Snow.

SKOREA-TV-SANDWICH-CHAIN ​​(undated) – Product placement in TV shows is a reality worldwide. However, South Korea’s terrestrial broadcasters are not allowed to insert commercial breaks during programming, which means that many Korean companies need to be creative to get their merchandise in front of viewers. As Korean dramas grow in popularity with international audiences, global brands have urged to be part of the action. And no company has put more pressure on than the US sandwich chain Subway. By Seth Berkman.

With photos XNYT86-88.

NETFLIX PASSWORD SHARING (undated) – Netflix has begun testing a feature that allows users who borrow a password from someone outside their household to be prompted to purchase a subscription. The company said it was testing the feature with a limited number of users. This could mean broader crackdown on the common practice of exchanging passwords between relatives and friends to avoid paying for the popular streaming service. By Michael Levenson.

BILD-EDITOR-CONDUCT (undated) – The editor-in-chief of Bild, Europe’s largest newspaper and influential force in German politics and society, has taken leave while a law firm is investigating the allegations against him. said the owner of the publication. Julian Reichelt, the editor, denies allegations of misconduct, said Axel Springer, Bild’s publisher, in a statement. By Jack Ewing.

SMITH-COLUMN (undated) – British media has traditionally shown a dynamic opposite to that of the United States. Here we have radio screamers and spit-stained TV presenters while broadsheet newspapers try to reconcile both sides of a story. In the UK, the newspapers are often wildly partisan and the television is usually quiet. But Piers Morgan’s theater last week seemed to signal a shift, showing that the forces driving the culture wars are not just about passionate ideology and opinion. It’s also about money and opportunities. Ben Smith’s media equation.

KUSHNER BROTHER BUSINESS (undated) – Thrive Capital has been known as a fast-growing venture capital company for nearly 12 years that has closed some smart deals, most notably an investment in Instagram that doubled in value in a matter of days. But over the past four years, the company and its 35-year-old founder Joshua Kushner have also become famous for something unrelated to the fund’s fortune: Kushner’s older brother Jared, a top advisor and son in-laws to the former president Donald Trump. By Michael J. de la Merced.

With photo.

CREDIT-SUISSE-WHISTLEBLOWER (undated) – Seven years after Credit Suisse promised federal prosecutors it would no longer help wealthy Americans hide their wealth from tax collectors, a whistleblower claims he kept doing exactly what the opportunity could the Swiss bank could face a new investigation and heavy financial penalties. The allegations were made by a former Credit Suisse employee who said the bank continued to hide assets for its clients long after promising prosecutors to close those accounts. This is evident from copies of documents received from the New York Times. By Katie Benner and Michael Forsythe.

[Story first moved Saturday, March 13, at 2:26 p.m. ET.]

ECONOMIC OPTIMISM (undated) – As strange as it may seem in this time of the pandemic, I am starting to get optimistic. Prediction is tough business, of course, and much could go wrong that will make the decades to come as bad or worse than the recent past. That optimism isn’t just about the details of new pandemic aid legislation or current policies, however. Rather, it is based on the diagnosis of three problematic megatrends that are all interrelated. The result of Neil Irwin.

With illustrations.

[Story first moved Saturday, March 13, at 3:53 p.m. ET.]

OIL PRICES (Houston) – Even if oil and gasoline prices rise, industry executives resist their usual impulse to pump more oil, which could cause energy prices to rise further as the economy recovers. According to the AAA Motor Club, gasoline prices have risen an average of 35 cents per gallon last month and could reach $ 4 per gallon in some states by the summer. By Clifford Krauss.

With photos.

[Story first moved Thursday, March 11, at 11:26 a.m. ET.]

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