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Friday Headlines: Six to three, and not for thee.

TMN will be off for the Fourth of July, and we'll see you again on Tuesday.

Despite the Supreme Court decision limiting the EPA on greenhouse gasses, officials still have ways to address climate change—that may spawn more lawsuits. / The New York Times

The Supreme Court's next session begins in October, when it will hear cases on affirmative action, gay rights, and voting rights. / CBS News

Oh, and yesterday Clarence Thomas cited as fact a debunked claim that Covid vaccines are made with cells from "aborted children." / NBC News

A look back at how SCOTUS ruled in its major 2022 decisions. / The Washington Post

Ketanji Brown Jackson has now been sworn in as the Supreme Court's first Black woman justice. / Associated Press

More abortion patients are unclear on whether they can legally have the procedure, as judges temporarily block Florida and Kentucky's abortion bans. / ABC News

Anti-abortion groups are now working with Republican state legislations to craft laws that would stop people from traveling out of state for abortions. / The Washington Post

See also: "We don't need regulation for good actors. We need regulation for when nobody is looking." Health tech is having its Cambridge Analytica moment. / STAT

Two protestors from Just Stop Oil glued their hands to a Van Gogh at a London gallery. / France24

"Instead of gatekeeping, which is common in outdoor recreation, we should be helping pass down our own experience to others." Adventuring in sundown towns while Black. / InsideHook

A new exhibit asks the question, "Can an architectural form that originated in the West ever be truly decolonial?" / Hyperallergic

In its campaign to target Muslims, China turned Xinjiang into a surveillance state. Now it's Disney-fying the region, using the people and mosques as a tourist draw. / BuzzFeed News

How fake roads and towns—set by cartographers as copyright traps—made their way to Google Maps, where they still linger. / Bloomberg

"Custodial staff was tasked with removing the books from classrooms—sometimes in the middle of class." Dave Eggers investigates why a South Dakota school district is banning books, his among them. / The Washington Post

In a study of jackdaws, researchers find the birds call out when they want to leave the roost, and once the sound reaches critical mass—signaling consensus—they all fly away. / BBC News

The uphill battle for DJs who want to see profits from their mixes go toward paying the producers whose tracks their sets include. / Pitchfork

"It remains to be seen whether it is generally true that you will be able to discern the outline of a given type of shape or surface from its sounds." / Scientific American