Headlines Edition

Saturday Headlines: The call is coming from inside the self-serve warehouse.

A new UN report says Russian forces have committed an array of war crimes against Ukrainian civilians. (Content warning.) / CNBC

Members of Florida's two medical boards approve language for the state's standard of care that would ban children from gender-affirming care. / Politico

"What I found was an entirely different story: a generation of young men for whom the greatest barrier to starting a new life was not physical but bureaucratic." / Guernica

Content moderation at Twitter will be managed by a council that will bring together "diverse views," according to Elon Musk. / The Guardian

Katie Notopoulos: "I want to believe Twitter will still be OK, because I love Twitter." / BuzzFeed News

See also: How to save democracy from technology. / Foreign Affairs

The deadliest fungi on the planet are microscopic—and contribute to the 1.5 million deaths a year from fungal infections, akin to malaria's annual death toll. / NPR

A look at the circular economy of gigafactories, which hope to endlessly recycle old batteries into new ones. / The Economist

By combining USGS data and phones' accelerometers, Google warned Bay Area Android users moments before an earthquake hit on Tuesday. / WIRED

A course at Columbia titled "Co-Designing Smart Cities" sparks accusations of the university's intent to further gentrify Harlem. / Hyperallergic

"IKEA uses war psychology—confusion, camouflage, and attrition—to wear down and coerce shoppers, starting with the store layout." / London Reconnections

See also: A walkthrough on how to survive the five treacherous worlds of IKEA. / The Morning News

"But to be honest, you'd have to run some experiments to be sure." A scientific explanation of zombies. / The Washington Post

Related: The United States of Cryptids details America's mystery monsters, from the Mothman of West Virginia to the Nain Rouge of Detroit. / Boing Boing

See also: The private lives of the cryptozoologists. / The Morning News

"Once I pointed it out to the other curators, we realized it was very obvious." A Mondrian painting has been hanging upside down for the past 75 years. / The Guardian