Them Headlines, Here

Thursday headlines: Into the woods!

The Pentagon presents plans to the White House to send up to 10,000 more troops to the Middle East.

For the third time in barely six months, the president blew up a meeting with Nancy Pelosi, his nemesis.

Perhaps Trump is just trying out the latest trendy advice column about being more scarce?

Out of 29 issues, liberal Democrats consider climate change the third most important issue going into the 2020 presidential election. Conservative Republicans rank it 29th.

How one of the poorest states in India moved a million people to safety really fast.

"Islandeering" is making a circular journey around the outer edge of an island by any means possible.

Four lessons from the remarkable turnaround of Newark's public education system.

“I never move anything.” Pelle Cass explains how he creates his "still time-lapse" images.

Some goofy data analysis finds a rise in hyphenated last names among pro athletes.

Extreme pitching velocity defines the latest age in baseball. It's also the source of many of the sport's problems.

Can a man make a fulltime living off the sperm donation business? Yes.

Good art by women is generally cheaper, though the good news is that "the female discount" has fallen over time.

Mary Anning, a girl among “gentlemen scientists,” was the greatest fossilist the world ever knew.

As muggings increase on buses in Mexico City, some commuters carry dummy phones to hand over.

Branding materials from African Aviation in the 1960s.

"Heritage travel" involves visiting a country from your ancestry, using personalized genomics to design an itinerary.

Word of the week: A “pissaladière” is an open-faced pastry topped with olives, and also a very hard word to spell.

The “dark forest” theory of the web says the mainstream internet is a battleground. Perhaps better if we all retreat.

“Workism” is making Americans miserable. Increasingly, especially for millennials, it’s also the religion of choice.

See also: Washington becomes the first state to allow composting of human bodies.