Headlines Edition

Monday Headlines: Thirst, trapped.

Conditions are dire at a makeshift camp in Texas for the approximately 13,000 migrants, mostly from Haiti, who are hoping to enter the US. / BuzzFeed News

Related: An on-the-ground report of a day at the migrant camp. / Twitter

As of yesterday, the US began flying migrants back to Haiti, where many say they face an uncertain future. / Associated Press

Pfizer says early results are promising in its vaccine trials for children under 12. / NPR

"From a doctor's point of view, if patients are suffering, we need to figure out how to help them." The struggle to define long Covid. / The New Yorker

According to a poll, just 21% of Americans were still working from home in March, and most of them tend to overestimate how many people work remotely. / The Atlantic

See also: The myth of the productive commute. / Culture Study

"It wasn't exactly Burning Man all year 'round." The enthusiastic rise and heartbreaking fall of Couchsurfing. / Input

Labels receive loads of data about you when you pre-save music—to the point that some won't even schedule a release until they have enough RSVPs. / WIRED

See also: Digital platforms like Spotify throw collectors' intuitions into disarray. / Kyle Chayka Industries

Gatorade's messy origins are why the company still has to pay the University of Florida around $20 million every year. / The Hustle

Britain's birth rate is now half what it was in the 1960s, and some are worried about what it could mean for economic growth. / The Guardian

Chronicling the decline of bees and the efforts to save them, in photos by Maewenn Bourcelot. / It's Nice That

A report from MIT and the Dutch central bank says one bitcoin transaction generates the same amount of electronic waste as throwing away two iPhones. / The Guardian

From the late 18th to early 19th century, miniature portraits of single eyes were all the rage in England. / Hyperallergic

"In the middle of our second night on Pine Street, a big window fell out of its casing and shattered loudly." When renovation becomes exorcism. / Popular Mechanics