Mr. Kelly, a retired four-star Marine general who presided over Mr. Trump’s crackdown on illegal immigration, must now instill order on a staff whose infighting has grown toxic.
Mr. Trump insisted in a tweet that, despite appearances, there was no chaos in his administration.
• Syrian children born and raised under the Islamic State have experienced and witnessed astonishing brutality. Those freed are struggling to leave the trauma behind.
At makeshift camps beyond the control of ISIS, small boys wearing black bandannas still play at being ISIS fighters.
“You don’t see children living their normal age,” one observer said. “You see grown-up men.”
• Our team in Australia looks at a how a viral video of lawn bowlers doing a Beyoncé dance, above, has drawn attention to their plight: They may be losing their bowling lanes to Melbourne’s hot real estate market.
• And most tourists to Hong Kong rush to fancy restaurants and shops, but the more adventurous types join guide Alla Lau on a subversive tour of the city’s less glamorous underbelly.
• American companies long saved money by hiring people in faraway cubicle farms in India or other countries. Some of those jobs are being outsourced again — in the United States. Above, Americans training in Colorado.
• Discovery will buy Scripps Networks Interactive, the owner of Food Network and HGTV, for $11.9 billion. The deal comes amid broad consolidation in the media and telecommunications industries.
• Air travel trouble: A federal court directed American aviation regulators to address what a judge called “the Case of the Incredible Shrinking Airline Seat.”
And an airport attendant in France was caught on cellphone cameras punching a passenger who was holding a child.
• HSBC will buy back up to $2 billion more in shares. The London-based bank, which generates much of its profit in Asia, has announced $5.5 billion in share repurchases since last year as its prospects have improved.
• Apple’s earnings report on Tuesday is among the top business headlines to watch this week.
• Here’s a snapshot of global markets.
In the News
• In Afghanistan, the Islamic State claimed a suicide attack on the Iraqi Embassy in Kabul, at least the third coordinated assault in the Afghan capital in recent weeks. [The New York Times]
• Taiwan was battered by two storms within 24 hours — Typhoon Nesat followed by Tropical Storm Haitang — leaving more than 100 people trapped by floodwaters. Both storms weakened heading into China, but Nesat forced the evacuation of more than 70,000 people in Fujian Province. [The New York Times]
• The police in Indonesia detained more than 150 Chinese nationals accused of bilking about $450 million from wealthy Chinese embroiled in legal problems with false promises to stop the cases. [Reuters]
• Angelina Jolie and Rithy Panh, the Cambodian filmmaker, denied accusations of ethical misconduct about how they cast the lead child actress for an upcoming film, “First They Killed My Father.” [The Phnom Penh Post]
• Paris will play host to the 2024 Summer Olympics in an agreement that will give Los Angeles the 2028 Games. [The New York Times]
• Sho Kimura received a hero’s welcome in Japan after a stunning upset win over Zou Shiming of China for the world flyweight championship. Kimura is one of 11 Japanese boxers to currently hold a world title. [South China Morning Post]
Tips, both new and old, for a more fulfilling life.
• Recipe of the day: If your corn looks good, sauté some kernels with greens, bacon and scallions.
• Your summer reading list.
• India’s favorite designer, Anita Dongre, hit an astounding level of visibility after the Duchess of Cambridge wore one of her designs. Our fashion team looks at why the West took so long to catch on.
The Six Flags amusement park chain now has 20 properties across North America, but it all began on this day in 1961 when Six Flags Over Texas opened its doors.
The park, a harbinger of a trend that has swept much of the world, included a number of milestones: The log flume, a water ride now ubiquitous at theme parks, made its debut there in 1963. The park was also the first to feature a mine train roller coaster (complete with underwater tunnel) in 1966.
Theme park innovations have since climbed ever-greater heights.
Steel roller coasters with multiple inversions — in which riders are turned upside down — found favor in the ’70s. The Corkscrew at Cedar Point theme park outside Cleveland was the first to feature three such loops.
The ’90s brought inverted coasters like Batman: The Ride, in which passengers are seated underneath the track with their feet dangling.
3-D glasses and computer simulations have become a staple at Universal’s theme parks, and a motorbike-style vehicle was engineered for a ride at Disney’s park in Shanghai.
What will the next decade of rides bring? We’ll have our hands up in anticipation.
Mekado Murphy contributed reporting.
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