Headlines edition

Friday headlines: Pity the chickens.

National Security Adviser H.R. McMaster is expected to depart the White House within weeks.

Other Trump advisors continue to compete for his approval. By doing what? Telling big whoppers, answering sensitive questions with offensive remarks.

India and Pakistan are literally doorbell-ditching one another’s diplomats.

The People’s Congress appears to worship Chairman Xi. (Mandatory screenings of a documentary about Xi helped make it the most watched, ever.) Worth remembering that China's been here before.

Applying game-theory and "zugzwang" to the Trump-North Korea talks. Few moves leave America better off.

Using a loophole in censorship laws, journalists work with musicians to set stories to music, uploaded to Spotify.

Bot networks retweet Sally Albright and Eric Garland against progressives in an internecine tussle of liberals.

In case you missed it: A California teacher and reserve police officer accidentally fired his gun in class, injuring a student.

On March 21, the Department of Interior will hold the largest auction of offshore leases in US history.

Portraits of American debt: This insurance agent in Philadelphia owes $120,000 in student loans.

Why liquor and beer makers love self-driving cars: less drunk driving, more sales, more alcoholism.

Of course tech companies want kids to learn to code: It’ll drive up the supply of coders and send wages down.

"GTA photographers" are gamers who make art from inside the setpieces of Grand Theft Auto.

After a year in space, Scott Kelly's genetic code changed significantly; 7% looks to remain permanently altered.

I sometimes recite silently to myself when I am in academic environments: ‘Bob, kill all the chickens.’ I find it functions as a bit of truly useful self-therapeutics, a mantra for lower-class passing among the smarter set. A philosopher talks movingly about “imposter sydrome”—what it’s like to join the academy from a rural background.

Instances of female teachers sexually abusing male students are rare, but not at Noah Kotch's FoxNews.com.

No matter what Hillbilly Elegy-adoring city liberals like to think, Appalachia isn’t Trump country.

If you’re following men’s college basketball, the failure of the Pac-12 to send a team to the second round probably busted your brackets.