Headlines Edition

Thursday headlines: Choose your drone adventure

It’s World Refugee Day. Here’s the story of a baby separated from his father while both of them tried to apply for asylum in the United States.

The number of people displaced worldwide by war, persecution, and violence in 2018 would amount to the world’s 20th most populous country.

"That’s what it was: a genocide. No other way to describe it." Gavin Newsom apologizes to California’s Native Americans.

See also: Ta-Nehisi Coates addresses Congress about reparations.

Iran shoots down a US drone in the strait of Hormuz. The US says it was flying in international airspace.

Protests in Hong Kong are great, but the Chinese Communist Party remains remarkably popular inside China.

India will overtake China as the world's most populous country by 2027.

The US Supreme Court could stand to learn from census field researchers tracking "hidden homes" in California.

Trump’s EPA is still required to regulate greenhouse gases, “but the law doesn’t say it has to be enthusiastic about it.”

All of the Democratic presidential candidates—except Biden—volunteer to answer simple questions on camera.

"If you care to look, you will see so much." London photographer Liz Johnson reflects on documenting the black diaspora.

Watch: London ‘80s club scene is recreated in Charles Jeffrey Loverboy's Brexit-era fashion show.

The campfire chat for Camp ToB’s week three addresses an odd question in publishing: What happens when the audio book is better than the book?

The Vatican will consider ordaining older married men in order to address a shortage in clergy.

William Langewiesche goes deep on Malaysia's missing flight 370, finding more riddles with the police than in the sea.

NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter takes a picture of a new impact crater.

A study finds that Facebook posts, when combined with demographic data, improve predictions for 18 of 21 diseases.

“To My Boys: Never work in coal mines.” Tennessee miners write letters while they were trapped underground in 1902.