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Candidates spar in nasty, personal debate

Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump listened to a question during the debate.

Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

From the first seconds of the debate, the animosity between the candidates was clear: Neither extended a hand for a customary handshake.

DAN SHAUGHNESSY

//c.o0bg.com/rf/image_90x90/Boston/2011-2020/2016/10/09/BostonGlobe.com/Sports/Images/Dan_Shaughnessy_150px-10427.jpg All is well with Tom Brady back on field

More than a year and a half later, the Patriots finally put Deflategate behind them.

//c.o0bg.com/rf/image_90x90/Boston/2011-2020/2016/09/16/BostonGlobe.com/Metro/Images/18biorights3_met.jpg ‘Biorights’ rise: Donors demand control of their samples

Patients are challenging their traditional passive role in research, sometimes demanding cash for saliva, blood, and other samples they give to science.

Grower Dawn Gates-Allen expected more work to harvest less fruit with the rarely used dry-harvesting method.

David L. Ryan/Globe Staff

Drought makes cranberry harvest extra hard work

This is the harvest that tries the souls of the farmers, who rely on water to flood their bogs. But this is the year of the drought.

The Nation

Candidates spar in nasty, personal debate

Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump listened to a question during the debate.

By Matt Viser and Annie Linskey

From the first seconds of the debate, the animosity between the candidates was clear: Neither extended a hand for a customary handshake.

Fact check: Trump disputes describing sex assaults in tape

Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump, left, listens as Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton speaks during the second presidential debate at Washington University in St. Louis, Sunday, Oct. 9, 2016. (Rick T. Wilking/Pool via AP)

Claims from the second presidential debate and how they stack up with the facts.

Donald Trump slams GOP’s lack of support as party may shift aid away

‘‘So many self-righteous hypocrites. Watch their poll numbers — and elections — go down!’’ Donald Trump tweeted Sunday before the debate.

By Julie Pace

Trump slammed Republicans rushing to revoke their support for him as “self-righteous hypocrites.”

The World

Thousands in Yemen protest airstrike that killed 140

Firefighters worked Sunday at the community hall in Sana where a funeral was targeted by a Saudi-led coalition Saturday.

By Sudarsan Raghavan

The Saudi-led coalition called the bombing of a funeral service ‘‘regrettable and painful.’’

Cholera grips Haiti in wake of Hurricane Matthew

A girl walked past debris left by Hurricane Matthew in Sous Roche, Les Cayes, Haiti, on Sunday.

By Joshua Partlow

Cases were breaking out by the dozens across a storm-devastated swath along the coast on Sunday.

18 killed in car bomb in southeast Turkey

Turkey leaders blamed Kurdish militants for a shooting and bombing at a military checkpoint.

Editorial & Opinion

Opinion | Jeffrey D. Sachs

Smart machines and the future of jobs

By Jeffrey D. Sachs

We need to pursue policies so that the next generation of smart machines works for us, rather than us working for them.

Letters

Design excellence must be key ingredient in waterfront vision

“It will take more than the resiliency, access, and public engagement Canales notes to get the kind of quality he cites New York’s High Line for providing.” — David Eisen

Letters

With coming of self-driving cars, what’s to become of our actual selves?

“It seems to be one more step toward making people obsolete.” — Eva S. Moseley

Metro

‘Biorights’ rise: Donors demand control of their samples

Chelsea Crepeau, technical research assistant at Partners HealthCare Personalized Medicine, placed vials of donated blood in a centrifuge at the group’s biobank in Cambridge.

By Beth Daley and Ellen Cranley

Patients are challenging their traditional passive role in research, sometimes demanding cash for saliva, blood, and other samples they give to science.

Drought makes cranberry harvest extra hard work

Grower Dawn Gates-Allen expected more work to harvest less fruit with the rarely used dry-harvesting method.

By Cristela Guerra

This is the harvest that tries the souls of the farmers, who rely on water to flood their bogs. But this is the year of the drought.

Mass. churches linked to Haiti try to help after devastating storm

Pastor Jean L. Jeune led congregants in prayer during services at Boston’s First Christian Church Source of Grace Sunday.

By Alexandra Koktsidis and Amanda Burke

One Hyde Park pastor implored his followers to keep their faith in Hurricane Matthew’s aftermath.

Business & Tech

High-end living comes to East Boston

The Eddy, a luxury apartment building on New Street in East Boston, has spectacular views of Boston.

By Tim Logan

East Boston has never seen anything quite like The Eddy.

Samsung temporarily halts production of troubled Note 7

Samsung has halted production of the fire-prone Note 7 phone, according to a report.

By Youkyung Lee

The move came after US carriers suspended sales and exchanges of the troubled device.

Amazon’s Alexa aims to be a bank teller, insurance agent, too

Amazon’s Echo Dot and Tap devices employ Alexa.

By Deirdre Fernandes

Alexa has started talking finance, and banks and insurance companies are listening.

Obituaries

Gordon Goetemann, 83, Gloucester artist and professor

Mr. Goetemann’s work ranged widely from studies of rocky shores to swirling colors. Below, his works “Asian Cloud” and “Genesis.”

By Bryan Marquard

Mr. Goetemann and his artist wife, Judith Steele Goetemann, created paintings for many years at their residence on Rocky Neck.

Aaron Pryor, 60, boxer with frenetic approach

Aaron Pryor displayed some of his memorabilia in 2008 at his home in Cincinnati.

By Tim Dahlberg

Mr. Pryor, a relentless junior welterweight, was a crowd favorite, rarely if ever taking a step backward.

Sports

CHRISTOPHER L. GASPER

Red Sox manager John Farrell under pressure

With Sunday’s rainout, John Farrell’s Red Sox need to win three games in three days.

By Christopher L. Gasper

Every one of Farrell’s managerial moves will be put under the microscope.

Game 3 postponement could alter Red Sox’ pitching choices

The only action at rainy Fenway Park Sunday was Red Sox pitcher Drew Pomeranz jumping over the tarp after Game 3 of the ALDS was postponed.

By Peter Abraham

If the series goes to a Game 4, expect Rick Porcello to bump Eduardo Rodriguez out of the rotation.

DAN SHAUGHNESSY

All is well with Tom Brady back on field

Tom Brady, who led his team out onto the field for Sunday’s game, was eager to return.

By Dan Shaughnessy

More than a year and a half later, the Patriots finally put Deflategate behind them.

More Stories

HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL NOTEBOOK

Dartmouth extends winning streak to 13 games

By Owen Pence

Patriots 33, Browns 13

A calm, cool, and collected Tom Brady leads Patriots’ rout

By Jim McBride

HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL | PLAYERS OF THE WEEK

Week 5 Players of the Week

Cowboys 28, Bengals 14

Cowboys rookies pace rout of Bengals

By Stephen Hawkins

Packers 23, Giants 16

Despite a choppy offense, Packers hold off Giants

By Genaro C. Armas

FALCONS 23, BRONCOS 16

Surging Falcons dominate Broncos

By Arnie Stapleton

SPORTS LOG

Florida Panthers’ Jonathan Huberdeau could miss 4 months

By staff and wire reports

BEN VOLIN | ON FOOTBALL

With Tom Brady back, it was business as usual

By Ben Volin

Steelers 31, Jets 13

Ben Roethlisberger on fire as Steelers roll over Jets

By Will Graves

ALDS: BLUE JAYS 7, RANGERS 6 (10 INN.)

Blue Jays sweep away Rangers in ALDS

By Ian Harrison

GARY WASHBURN | ON BASKETBALL

Al Horford fitting in quite nicely

By Gary Washburn

FLUTO SHINZAWA | ON HOCKEY

Tuukka Rask looking sharp as opener nears

By Fluto Shinzawa

RED SOX NOTEBOOK

Andrew Benintendi has come long way in short time

By Peter Abraham

NLDS: NATIONALS 5, DODGERS 2

Nationals even NLDS with Dodgers

By Howard Fendrich

NICK CAFARDO I ON BASEBALL

Do Red Sox have the will to come back?

By Nick Cafardo

Healthy Life

Ask Amy

Sisters’ maternal support affects relationship

When my middle sister texts me that it’s high time I start “supporting” (i.e. paying for) our mom or else be branded the cold-hearted daughter, what do I do?

Daily guide of TV and radio highlights

Daily guide of TV and radio highlights

Names

BLO puts opera back in Opera House

Once again, the Boston Opera House is home to an opera company.

By Eryn Carlson

The Boston Lyric Opera made its debut at the Boston Opera House, where its production of “Carmen” became its highest-grossing production of all-time.