Far-left lawmakers said that they would boycott the event, as some accuse Mr. Macron of aspiring to Napoleonic grandeur. His plans to revamp the rigid labor code by decree, largely bypassing Parliament, have sown unease.
Mr. Macron, above with the president of Mali, was in Bamako yesterday for the launch of a multinational military force to combat Islamist militants in the Sahel in western Africa.
• Our correspondent in Turkey followed a long march of protest against President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s crackdown on dissent. Hundreds of people, including about 30 opposition lawmakers, expect to reach Istanbul next Sunday.
A gay Iraqi refugee we met in Turkey is among the unluckiest of the tens of thousands affected by a freeze in resettlements in the United States. He is, ironically, fleeing much of the very extremism that President Trump says he wants to eradicate.
Separately, here’s the unlikely story of Ekpe Udoh, an American basketball player, who became a cult hero in Turkey.
• Saying farewell to European giants:
At the European Parliament in Strasbourg, Europe’s leaders, and Bill Clinton, paid tribute to Helmut Kohl, the German chancellor, whose coffin was draped in the E.U. flag.
And tributes poured in all weekend for Simone Veil, 89. An Auschwitz survivor, she was a vocal advocate for women’s rights who served as France’s health minister and later as president of the European legislature.
In the Tour de France, the second stage highlighted the thriving state of German cycling. Jan Ullrich, the disgraced 1997 champion, watched by the road as a spectator as Marcel Kittel rode toward a commanding sprint victory.
And at Wimbledon, there is no clear favorite without Serena Williams. Here’s a look at dangerous and unpredictable outsiders.
• Disclosures that a Silicon Valley venture capitalist had preyed on female entrepreneurs prompted more than two dozen women to speak about being sexually harassed by investors and mentors. Some named names.
• A new law in Germany will impose fines on companies like Facebook and Twitter if they fail to swiftly remove illegal or hateful content on their platforms.
• Total, the French energy giant, agreed to invest $1 billion in Iran to develop an offshore gas field.
• Britain said it planned to withdraw from a treaty with European countries that gives fishermen access to the others’ waters.
In the News
• In Syria, Kurdish and Arab fighters backed by the United States have nearly sealed off the city of Raqqa, trying to trap as many as 2,500 Islamic State militants. [The New York Times]
• Qatar has been under a siege of sorts for the past month, but the wealthy Persian Gulf nation is, so far, feeling little pain. [The New York Times]
• A Czech mayor is trying to force the burial of dead bodies plasticized for a traveling exhibition. [The New York Times]
• At the Vatican, a conservative cardinal “was the last link to Benedict’s way of doing things.” Pope Francis ousted the cardinal Saturday. [The New York Times]
• Muslim children displaced by the deadly fire in London’s Grenfell Tower missed Eid al-Fitr celebrations. This weekend, a fair tried to make up for what for them felt like a canceled Christmas. [The New York Times]
Tips, both new and old, for a more fulfilling life.
• Recipe of the day: Try a mocktail, like a salted lemon-ginger spritzer inspired by Vietnamese lemonade, for a crisp evening alternative.
• A yearlong relationship contract might sound coldhearted, but it can help surface and protect each person’s priorities. Happily, it’s renewable.
• After decades of study, scientists have developed a model to explain the sun’s plasma jets.
• Southwest England is a place of pilgrimage for mystical seekers of many stripes.
• And Yotam Ottolenghi, the chef, recounts his epiphany on the deliciousness on a bicycle trip from Germany to Paris.
Could we be near the answer to an 80-year mystery?
A team of searchers working with specially trained dogs is scouring a Pacific island in hopes of finding the remains of Amelia Earhart.
She and her navigator disappeared on July 2, 1937, as Earhart was trying to become the first woman to circumnavigate the globe.
We promise to keep you posted if the searchers turn up anything. But we wondered: Who finally did become the first woman to fly around the world?
In 1948, 24-year-old Richarda Morrow-Tait of Britain took off from Croydon, now a borough of London, in a single-engine Percival Proctor, with Michael Townsend, a Cambridge graduate student, as navigator. They returned a year and one day later, mission completed.
The first woman to make the trek solo was Geraldine Mock, who as a girl in Ohio had been fascinated by Earhart.
In 1964, at age 38, Ms. Mock, above, took off in the Spirit of Columbus, a 1953 single-engine Cessna 180, from Columbus.
The flight wasn’t without complications, including a burning antenna and a mistaken landing at a secret military airstrip in Cairo.
But after 29 days and 23,103 miles, the self-proclaimed “flying housewife” and mother of three returned home a record-holder.
Maya Salam contributed reporting.
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