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Saturday headlines: O sweet, square swan!

Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s office says the Buzzfeed story about Cohen and Trump is inaccurate.

Ironically, Trump relied on his nemesis, Mueller, to advance his critique of BuzzFeed and the press on Friday night.

Interview with the author of a mash note to Mueller, her “sweet, square Swan.

Chris Christie: “How Jared Kushner Tried to Stop Me From Running the Trump Transition.”

An open-border policy may be America’s best shot to compete in the future with India and China.

Air traffic controlers operate in “psychological safety:" errors are addressed with training and support, not shame or punishment.

A former New York Times editor has a raft of factual errors in her galleys, in part because publishers still don't fact-check books.

Kenyans criticize the Times for publishing a picture of dead bodies after the Nairobi attack.

Western art has a habit of erasing powerful, black-skinned women from mythology and history.

Elegance from Mama Casset, a pioneer of 1920s Senegalese photography.

“In the glare of your mind, be modest. / And beholden to what is tactile, and / thrilling.” Poet Mary Oliver dies at 83.

What to know if you’re going to the Women’s March.

What it’s like to be a trans woman and a metalhead in a battle vest from the rural Midwest.

A tribute to metal fashion, "the most elitist subculture in the world."

Nick Cave finds creative solace in the critical backlash against his Nocturama album.

"Things I like: fires, Venice, tequila." A list of lists written by Susan Sontag.

The austerity of recent design and fashion was a result of the Great Recession. Now in the era of gauche Trump, gaudy is back.

A mathematician figured out how to game OKCupid's questions to turn up more matches.

A new take on delivery systems of the future: robot dogs in driverless vans.

In an interview, Ashley Feinberg takes Jack Dorsey to task—deservedly so—for his ineffectiveness in curtailing Twitter harassment.

Saturn's rings may disappear in 100 million years, though may only have formed as recently as 10 million years ago.

Remembering an enchanting puzzle book with an interactive review that mirrors the structure of Maze.

Something fun for the weekend: a man attends a bachelor party on the other side of the country after being invited accidentally. (Follow on Instagram or Twitter.)