Headlines Edition

Saturday headlines: Okurrr

After a week of transcripts, a quid pro quo in Ukraine seems locked, if only from Giuliani's hand. Bolton's lawyer says the former National Security Adviser has info that hasn't been disclosed. 

A New York judge rules that Donald Trump must pay $2 million to settle claims that his Foundation misused funds.

Facebook and YouTube block the spread of the supposed Ukraine whistleblower’s name and photo. Twitter says it will allow both.

In other whistleblowing news: five takeaways from Anonymous’s book about the White House.

"Reducing politics to electability turns it into little more than a card game." Why you shouldn't trust political pundits this year.

The alt-right claims the OK symbol for white power. The deaf community, which relies on the gesture, is taking it back.

See also: Cardi B making noises for one minute straight.

Elif Batumann recommends Edith Wharton’s Age of Innocence for this era of intolerance.

Barbara Ehrenreich: Our Paleolithic ancestors knew where we stand in the grand scheme of things, and it ain't much.

Fighting populist nationalism may be city-driven in Europe. Opposition mayors now run Prague, Budapest, Warsaw, and Bratislava.

Until recently, Cameroon was a stable country in a fragile region. Now English-speaking villages are burning.

A list of international companies that have issued apologies to China in recent years to maintain their market access.

Millions of workers lose billions in stolen wages every year, almost as much as all other property theft.

Runner Mary Cain was the fastest girl in the United States. Then she joined Nike.

If you spend all your time pining for peak experiences, you open yourself to market manipulation, poor judgment, and loneliness.

The Dutch pastime of  “uitwaaien”—spending time in the wind—is recommended as a way to destress. 

A round-up of Sephora reviews that mention tears or crying.

Black and white photo paper transformed into candy-colored abstractions, by Amanda Marchand.

Watch: It’s difficult to land a skateboard trick, but it’s easy to steal a camera.

In this exciting moment in entertainment, the Bon Appétit cinematic universe is “the Food Network on Adderall, where there are never too many cooks in the kitchen.”