Headlines edition

Friday Headlines: Regret has no regrets.

Using dynamic scoring, the Joint Committee on Taxation says the GOP’s tax bill will cost America about a trillion dollars. Some Republicans consider that a bit of a snag.

The Irish Stock Exchange sold for $163 million—about the same as what some top bankers were paid last year.

Obama will lunch this weekend with France’s Macron, though privately, not to annoy Trump. Obama recently met with Chinese President Xi Jinping and Indian Prime Minister Modi.

The White House and CNN are feuding over a Christmas party.

The "DARVO" system—deny, attack, reverse victim and offender—is how the President and other sexual harassers/assaulters defeat their accusers.

NPR asks Paul Ryan if there’s a difference between Moore’s accusers and Trump’s accusers. Ryan says he doesn’t know.

“Pundits have been quick to pronounce that men such as Weiner aren’t sex addicts; they make choices. But neither analysis seems entirely adequate. The question I find myself wanting to ask is: What happened to these men?” Until men see women as human beings rather than “ego salves and receptacles,” the floodgates are open.

Headline of the week: “Prehistoric Women Were Strong as Hell.”

In the last two weeks, Wisconsin sold 10 hunting licenses to infants, 52 to children under the age of five.

“In 2005, the company Telus, which is the second largest telecommunications company in Canada, began blocking access to a server that hosted a website that supported a labor strike against Telus.” Net neutrality needs to be fought upstream—by increasing people’s choice of ISPs or offering access publicly.

An Indian writer, rejected endlessly by publications, changed his name to "Regret." He doesn't regret it.

Here's a Japanese home built around a climbable bookshelf.

Short film: In The Monolith we see how New York painter Gwyneth Leech turns the construction blocking her studio’s view into art itself.

Edvard Munch, painter of "The Scream," really enjoyed taking selfies.

“She took on the meat of the course with calm determination, to the extent that calmness can be attributed to a woman punching aside heavy, rubbery poles at a rate of more than one a second, while pogoing from side to side in flat light down a wall of rutted ice.” Here’s a fun profile of Miaela Shiffrin, the prodigal slalom skier you’ve never heard, who’s shooting for Olympic gold.