After the Trump-Kim summit fell apart over disagreements as to who would give up what, don’t be surprised if Kim responds by accelerating production on his nuclear arsenal.
Yes, pedophiles are using YouTube to spread child pornography and yes, there are videos on YouTube telling children to commit suicide. But no, there is no viral "Momo challenge" encouraging kids to kill themselves. It's a recurring hoax, and local news needs to stop promoting it.
More than three weeks ago, a ship ran aground near the Solomon Islands, and has now leaked more than 80 tons of oil. So far, little progress has been made in stopping the leak.
"I’m Jay Inslee and I’m running for president because I’m the only candidate who will make defeating climate change our nation’s number one priority."
Why the US military has an extremist problem: Fringe groups and individuals want access to weapons and violence, and the Pentagon turns a blind eye.
Facebook has patented a system designed for people to "meaningfully engage in civil discourse" online.
"Just seven anti-vax pages generated nearly 20% of the top 10,000 vaccination posts" on Facebook over the past two years.
“Their goal is to tell my patients what a bad person I am so I lose business.” Physicians face harassment for pro-vax speech.
Multiple people have been hospitalized with bacterial infections after receiving stem-cell injections from physicians.
Workplace discrimination is alive and well in America: From 2010 to 2017, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission closed most cases before arriving at a conclusion.
“Through advanced methods of seed selection and cultivation, Lilly Farms now produces cannabis of high potency, enabling us to offer a fluid extract equal to and identical with the therapeutic properties of the Indian cannabis,” according to Lilly’s January 1927 catalog. Once a leading cannabis producer, Eli Lilly wants to conceal that history—possibly because pot is now the competition.
A new book collects Roald Dahl's expletives for children (e.g., “whizzpopper,” a sound “even the Queen’s bottom makes”).
“The most popular of [barrenness] remedies was for the husband to urinate through his wife’s wedding ring without letting a drop run outside of it,” Glover writes. Another involved the husband drinking water that had been dropped from a horse’s mouth. A study of 17th-century midwifery manuals.
Cairo customs officials thwart a traveler attempting to smuggle severed mummy limbs in a hollowed-out loudspeaker.
A personal project tracks online scrolling distance with the journey that would equal on a real-world map.
Beautiful, surreal gifs with a vintage feel, by Cynthia Alfonso.