Headlines Edition

Saturday Headlines: Phish out of water

Visualizing all the ways your personal information has been leaked in major data breaches. / ABC

It's not just emails and passwords: By collecting trace amounts of human DNA lingering in the air, water—anywhere, really—your privacy could be compromised. / The New York Times

In a test to identify the chemical compounds that make up fermented coffee's unique flavor profile, some human noses outperformed mass spectrometers. / Ars Technica

A former plantation in North Carolina, now converted into farmland for Black gardeners and farmers, will one day be redistributed to Black institutions and individuals. / Garden & Gun

See also: "They overpower all the resources and make the businesses in those neighborhoods vulnerable." How dollar stores disproportionately hurt Black communities. / Capital B News

A new paper proposes a "conservation basic income" that would pay people to help the environment. / Salon

The world's lakes are shrinking, though it's not always clear which are being drained by human activities—adding difficulty to mitigating the issue. / NPR

Orcas seem to be teaching each other how to attack and sink boats—it may have started when an orca was traumatized in a boat collision that "flipped a behavioral switch." / Live Science

Watch: Hank Green discusses his cancer diagnosis. / YouTube

How an AI writing tool's knowledge of a highly specific sexual trope revealed the system had been trained on fan-fiction sites. / WIRED

See also: Laura Hooper Beck considers a taxonomy of erotic fixations. / The Morning News

Assessing just how much American gun violence has affected tourism. / The Week

Or instead: Visit museum cafes in Japan. / Spoon & Tamago

The history of steak tips, a dish that's so New England that anyone from outside the region has probably never heard of it. / Boston Magazine

"It seems that he's yearning to be recast in a new, more sympathetic light. The problem is he just doesn't deserve it." Scaachi Koul profiles Girls Gone Wild's Joe Francis. / HuffPost

An investigation into why Fox News keeps playing 100 Gecs turns up more questions than answers. / them