Headlines Edition

Friday Headlines: The sun machine is coming down.

Republican senators appear likely to vote down a motion to call witnesses, which likely means the end of the impeachment trial.

As of midnight in Brussels, Britain will no longer part part of the EU. Here's what happens next in trade and other negotiations.

Acknowledging that coronavirus poses a threat beyond China, the WHO declares the outbreak a global health emergency.

For the first time since 2014, US life expectancy has increased—by about a month—due to a drop in drug overdose deaths.

The head of the NHS criticizes health claims made on Goop Lab—citing, among other things, the sale of “psychic vampire repellent."

Are you ready for Sunday's big game? Here’s one man's quest to convince Manhattan bartenders to switch their TVs to the Puppy Bowl.

Watch: Astronomers at the Daniel K. Inouye Solar Telescope in Hawaii have captured the highest-resolution images ever taken of the sun.

A map of the countries mentioned the most (and the least) in the New York Times from 2010 to today.

Ahead of the 2020 elections, Twitter adds a tool for users to report tweets that intend to suppress voting.

Researchers conclude that cattle vocalize emotion, and hope farmers can use this knowledge to understand a cow's well-being.

"It would be the first time in decades that a major highway in the city would be made smaller." On a proposal to shrink the BQE.

Data dive: "I decided to listen to every pitch from the Astros’ 2017 home games and log any banging noise I could detect."

Los Angeles has made all the archival blueprints and drawings of Frank Lloyd Wright's Hollyhock House available online.

Soothing aerial photos of waves crashing into beaches, by Tobias Hägg.

“The fingerboard craze that first took hold when I was a kid has evolved over the past 20 years into a highly specialized subculture."

A major update to the MIDI protocol will give musicians more control over more instruments—and may change the sound of music.

Superimpose a virtual pianist on your piano with an upcoming augmented-reality app.

Set a piece of generative art in motion by adjusting a few parameters, then sitting back to watch the results unfold.