Headlines edition

Thursday headlines: Bernie v. normie.

“This year, the race looks like no other Democratic primary in modern history, an increasingly muddled mix of ideologies, backgrounds and theories on what has unfolded."

To win the primary, Sanders needs to broaden his appeal. He might start with his “normie” contemporaries.

Bloomberg receives three endorsements from the Congressional Black Caucus amid controversy over stop-and-frisk.

For decades, the CIA read the encrypted communications of allies and enemies through its secret ownership of Swiss firm Crypto AG. 

The US and Iran have collaborated in and over Iraq for decades. Iraqis are protesting against both.

War games suggest the next world war may break out in the Arctic.

The number of coronavirus cases in China surges to almost 60,000 due to a change in the diagnostic criteria.

Japan’s lost-and-found system is excellent thanks to superb infrastructure, public buy-in, and centuries of legal tradition.

A resolution to curb Trump’s war powers has bipartisan support in the Senate and is expected to pass.

What an unleashed Trump looks like: bestowing favor on loyal defenders, visiting revenge on those he feels have betrayed him.

The legal argument against Bureau of Land Management Director Pendley, who hates public lands.

The House Majority Leader promises a floor vote on DC statehood before the summer.

A Mexican journalist lobbies leaders of Baja California Sur to chop off the Baja and ditch the Sur.

For better name recognition, after a bad opening weekend, Warner Bros. renames Birds of Prey (and the Fantabulous Emancipation of One Harley Quinn) as Harley Quinn: Birds of Prey.

Related/unrelated: Men who reappear on Tinder after countless left swipes have become modern urban legends.

The poster for Wes Anderson's latest movie is, like the film itself, inspired by the New Yorker magazine. Here’s the trailer.

Related: The magazine’s glee at Amberson’s embrace goes straight to its most annoying, preening traits.

In a visualization of the best hip-hop songs ever, according to a BBC poll, "Juicy" reigns supreme.

“When you put it on, something happens.” An oral history of the Members Only jacket.