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Headlines edition

Thursday headlines: The definition of outrage

Here is one possible future for Covid-19: some people get reinfected many times, and a few experience symptoms for months or years. / The New York Times

This op-ed is dully written but ultimately correct: when we discuss long Covid, we need to include medicine's uncertainty about it. / STAT

Related: A comic about health data and the difficulty of (some) medical professionals. / XKCD

Notes from some tourist travel in Ukraine in April and May—from interrogations to underground concerts, to cats on leashes. / Matt Lakeman

The American investment going into Ukrainian security is truly massive. Get ready for stories about illicit arms trafficking. / Vox

A. Dirk Moses: Genocide is the "crime of crimes," but outrage is fickle. The threshold of criminality needs to be reimagined. / Lawfare

Unrelated/related: A beer at LaGuardia Airport provokes outrage at $27. An espresso in Florence provokes outrage at €2. / The Washington Post, The Guardian

Was sabotaging the Dakota Access Pipeline a case of terrorism? An activist appeals her sentence's "enhancement." / Grist

Nineteen weeks into the year and the United States has already experienced 198 mass shootings. / NPR

Last weekend, a gunman targeted Taiwanese Americans in Los Angeles, stirring fears of persecution. / LAist

How to eat lunch like Vogue's Anna Wintour: no tomatoes. How to manage people like Wintour: control everything. / Grubstreet, Bloomberg 

See also: Arthur Schopenhauer's tactics for debate, composed sarcastically, are actually useful for Twitter arguments. / M'N EI

Albert Einstein resisted attempts to make money on his image. Today, his image earns around $12 million a year in licensing fees. / The Guardian

An Indian couple sues their son and daughter-in-law, demanding they produce a grandchild or pay them $675,000. / The Associated Press

A history of the Indian nation state, with illustrations, as told through five cookies. / Vittles