Headlines Edition

Tuesday Headlines: A heritage of hate.

Last night, protesters tore down a Confederate statue in Durham, NC (video here).

"The president is being advised by people who don't know what's going on." Emboldened by Charlottesville, white supremacists plan more marches.

A reminder: Why it's the duty of every white American to burn a Confederate flag.

Responding to Trump's tone-deaf Charlottesville remarks, three CEOs resigned from the president's American Manufacturing Council.

Watch: In Trump's own words, what he should have said on Saturday.

Pyongyang will wait to decide whether to attack Guam—analysts say that could mean anything. And in further fallout from Trump's threats last week, Venezuela's president calls for military exercises (but would prefer diplomacy).

Sessions says the car attack in Charlottesville was "domestic terrorism"—a symbolic term that still provokes debate.

A reporter digs into why the government discourages putting conditioner in your hair after a nuclear disaster.

Worth noting: USA Today recently used a photo of the wrong Asian man in an article about... implicit bias.

Terrific summary with everything you need to know about last week's elections and political events around Africa.

A very good Reddit AMA on "why paying poor farmers to not cut down forests is a cheap way to combat climate change."

Roadways clog with trade that should be seaborne thanks to a protectionist 1920 law meant to buoy merchant marines.

The world's largest bicycle parking garage is in the Dutch city of Utrecht—17,100 square meters for 6,000 bikes.

Brief reports from South LA’s underground restaurants, serving food in parking lots or living rooms.

Japan's cops, bored with a minuscule murder rate, are "becoming more inventive about what constitutes a crime."

Carp living under frozen ice use fermentation to breathe; their winter booze level can be above the driving limit.

How your brain protects you against hallucinations.

Well, this is amazing: Scientists encode a computer virus into DNA, which infects a device when it's sequenced.

Maggie Shannon's photo series "Thunderbirds" captures the world of kids' competitive swimming.

This German who swims to work is fricking delightful.