Headlines Edition

Saturday Headlines: Music for asteroids.

Following a meeting with Xi at the G-20 summit in Osaka, Trump announces trade negotiations with China are "back on track."

Trump tweets an invitation to Kim Jong-un to meet up and shake hands at the DMZ tomorrow.

Obama birthers are going after Kamala Harris, questioning her eligibility to run for president while sharing a copy of her birth certificate that confirms she was born in Oakland and is therefore eligible for the presidency.

A guide to the specific ways that videos are being altered to spread misinformation.

Following through on AOC's victory, Queens elects a young, queer, progressive Latina to be its next district attorney.

After two decades of silence, the FDA has published a database of 5.7 million medical device malfunctions and injuries.

Stripe and other companies have refused to manufacture or sell women's sex toys. Behind their reticence? Banks who say it's risky.

There's a link between suicide and living at a high altitude, possibly because low oxygen disrupts serotonin production. Some at risk are finding success through oxygen therapy.

People who did not conform to traditional gender norms were a part of daily life in the Old West.

This is chilling: Hypersonic missiles can travel the globe in minutes and strike without warning, raising the odds of accidental conflict.

“With library music, sometimes you lose yourself because you’re writing so much so quickly, and you can’t remember half the tracks you’ve been working on.” For diners and musicians alike, how mood music took over every moment of our waking lives.

An asteroid has been named after Brian Eno. (Like the human, it full name is Brian Peter George St John le Baptiste de la Salle Eno.)

Researchers used declassified spy satellite images from the 1970s to track glacier ice loss.

An interactive map of the world's lighthouses and their signal patterns.

An even more decentralized way to send bitcoin transactions: via ham radio, on an analog connection.

With a couple of other kids, I would go across 110th to the Park and walk among the hundreds of people, singles and families, who slept on the grass, next to their big alarm clocks, which set up a mild cacophony of the seconds passing, one clock’s ticks syncopating with another’s. Arthur Miller, "Before Air Conditioning."

Stunning aerial photos of coral and algae systems, by Kevin Krautgartner.