Headlines Edition

Saturday Headlines: Turn back to page 2 to start over.

Since the beginning of Trump's Bedminster golf club in 2004, dozens of undocumented workers from Costa Rica—with management's knowledge—have worked there. Some even helped build it.

Washington told itself a comforting story that minimized the importance of this outbreak of kleptomania: These were criminal outliers and rogue profiteers rushing to exploit the weakness of the new state. How Russia exported kleptocracy to America: When the USSR fell, officials plundered, and US banks welcomed their loot.

In Canada, viral anti-Muslim content under the guise of the Yellow Vest movement foretells disinformation in the fall elections.

The NIH has identified 12 cases where US-funded research may have been influenced by financial ties to foreign governments.

Bolton's goal in curtailing the nuclear treaty isn't to coerce Russia into admitting fault, but to launch a new arms race.

Scientists develop an insulin delivery device that patients swallow—it then launches a tiny insulin dart into the stomach wall.

This is great—for Mike, anyway: "Choose your own corporate adventure."

With late-term abortion in the news, parents who've lost an unborn child must endure ignorance—often hurtful—at every turn.

Related: A TMN editor’s experience losing a child who was “incompatible with life.”

“If you think they’re going to know you joined a mental health support group on Facebook, maybe you won’t join that mental health support group, and that would be very bad.” Health insurance companies want your social media to influence your premiums—and the point is to discriminate.

Compared to the control, Finland's UBI trial subjects were "no better or worse" at finding work but had "less health problems."

During emergency open-heart surgery, Fleetwood Mac guitarist Lindsey Buckingham's vocal cords were damaged, to what extent is still unknown.

Sprint is suing AT&T for its "5G E" moniker, which it alleges customers believe is actually 5G—it's not—or even faster.

This isn’t the first generation of bartenders to take chances. Many pre-Prohibition cocktail books included recipes for homemade cordials and spirits that called for questionable ingredients like peach kernels, calamus root, ammonia, and turpentine. A new site wants to inform adventurous mixologists how certain cocktail ingredients may poison patrons.

By studying tree rings, researchers have built a climate-based chronology of Japan that spans from 600 BC to 2000 AD.

Beautifully repetitive city blocks in Toby Harriman's Block Tower photo series.

Many of my most joyous memories center around the Taco Bell drive-thru. Real heads know "Chipotlanes" will never beat the Bell.