Headlines Edition

Saturday Headlines: Be your own island.

Tomorrow, Mexico votes for a new president. All four candidates are strongly anti-Trump—and the frontrunner, Andrés Manuel López Obrador, is a leftist populist.

Inside one of the fake news operations—of which hundreds apparently exist—trying to swing Mexico's elections.

To support the Capital Gazette, a journalist sets up a GoFundMe and suggests, "Subscribe to a local newspaper."

“Precedent … deserves our respect. And to come in and think that just because I’m new or the latest thing I’d know better than everybody who comes before me would be an act of hubris.” How conservative Supreme Court Justices evade Roe v. Wade questions during their confirmation hearings.

Justice Kennedy's son worked closely with Trump at Deutsche Bank, which loaned Trump more than $1 billion.

Automakers respond to Trump's trade war: Toyota could hike its new car prices by up to $2,000, and GM says it may employ fewer American workers.

In Casablanca's iconic "Marsellaise" scene, many actors aren't acting: They'd just fled Nazis in real life.

When the world is falling apart, that's when we need artists who are activists: why XOXO is returning in 2018.

An interactive chart of every World Cup goal from 1930 to the present, updated in real time.

Two points later he sent a forehand into the net and Nadal collapsed onto the grass in celebration. Finally, after four hours and 48 minutes of compelling theatre, Wimbledon had a new champion. Ten years on, an oral history of the Nadal-Federer 2008 Wimbledon final—“the greatest match ever played.”

Researchers find at least one species of crows can fashion tools from memory.

A history of the exclamation point in online style—once it denoted "extreme pain" and now it's "genuine enthusiasm."

In the late '60s, a singer impersonated Aretha Franklin, whose life mirrored her own, in striking ways.

“From novelty songs about being horny or literally being the color blue, to world music trends that would temporarily invade chart pop music, they’re a collection of tunes that don’t belong together.” On the occasion of the 100th Now That’s What I Call Music!, a look at how the hits compilations are made.

A Spanish town hires an amateur to restore a 16th-century statue, with cartoonish results.

Ethereal photos of plastic shopping bags captured mid-movement, by Michael James Fox.

An interactive atlas of islands once thought to exist.