James Comey, Tesla, Qatar Airways: Your Morning Briefing

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Joe Raedle/Getty Images

The U.S. Supreme Court made it harder to strip citizenship from naturalized Americans, rejecting the government’s position that even minor misstatements in their naturalization proceedings were grounds for revocation.

And a new survey gave a detailed look at America’s “complex relationship” with guns. Forty-four percent of Americans said that they knew someone who had been shot, and 66 percent of gun owners favored allowing teachers and officials in schools to carry guns.

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Chris Koehler

More Uber. We look at the events leading up to the resignation of Travis Kalanick, the company’s chief executive.

The upheaval is a reminder to the start-up world that founders are not untouchable and raises questions about Silicon Valley culture.

The company announced that passengers will soon be able to tip through the app — a move meant to mend fences with drivers. That’s just one of the changes to come.

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David Maurice Smith for The New York Times

In Australia, a wave of campus sexual assaults has set off a national debate over gender, power and accountability. Emily Jones, above, a student at Australian National University, wrote an article to draw attention to the pervasive sexist culture at universities.

“It’s a cultural issue in Australia,” a university spokeswoman said. “We have a hypermasculine society.”

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Extremely hot days are expected to multiply around the world.

Our interactive maps show how the frequency of 95-degree days (35 degrees Celsius) would increase under the Paris climate agreement — or if no action is taken.

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