Headlines Edition

Saturday Headlines: Strike that. Reverse it.

Please note: We’ll be off next week for a short break, and will be back on Tuesday, Oct. 1—see you then!

As seen at yesterday's climate strike, teens and children are making their voices heard.

Twenty-three states are suing the Trump administration for overreaching on emissions standards.

Trump has approved deploying additional US troops to Saudi Arabia following the attack on its oil facilities.

Floodwaters begin to recede in southeast Texas, where Tropical Storm Imelda left five people dead. Officials are still assessing the scope of damage.

In an analysis of electoral votes per million residents, Texas will be the most underrepresented state in the electoral college next year.

A map of the US congressional districts that shifted the most on the political spectrum between 2016 and 2018.

A ride-along with the scientists who are trying to figure out why methane levels are rising so quickly.

"We were stunned by the result—it’s just staggering." Bird populations in the US and Canada have dropped by 29% since 1970.

"We won't collectively care about the death of all the fish, because when it finally happens...the lack of fish will seem normal."

Degrading hydrocarbons seem to be luring crabs to the Deepwater Horizon site, where they're chemically confused and can't leave.

Daimler announces it will halt development on internal combustion engines and focus on electric vehicles.

While Amazon's plan to switch to electric delivery trucks is welcome news, the company at large is far from climate-friendly.

An asteroid could be captured and brought to one of the Lagrange points between the sun and Earth—an unstable zone where the gravitational pull of each is equal—allowing it to produce dust that blocks sunlight. Researchers studying fossil meteorites posit extraterrestrial dust from asteroid collisions has had a cooling effect on Earth.

A new exhibition in Germany investigates the propaganda, memes, and figures central to the rise of the alt-right.

In 1955, the University of Texas maintained Jim Crow by adopting additional requirements on standardized testing scores.

Rather than "sonic attacks," diplomats in Cuba may have experienced neurological symptoms from mosquito spraying to combat Zika.

Camp ToBers get a jump on the National Book Award fiction nominees—which include Trust Exercise and Black Leopard, Red Wolf.

Interiors, exteriors, and landscapes intermingle in colorful, multilayered paintings by Jacob Brostrup.

Film music supervisors on the song rights that were the hardest to secure for use in their movies.

Watch: A new collaboration from Jadasea and King Krule (as Edgar the Beatmaker): the moody "Half-Life."