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Tuesday headlines: A pyt of our own.

Singapore and Australia ban Boeing 737 Max aircraft after an Ethiopian Airlines Boeing Max 8 crashed on Sunday, killing 157 people on board.

Airlines, passenger advocates, and insurance experts discuss the popular Max 8. Southwest Airlines has the most Max 8s in the world.

“This week will mark a turning point for Britain and Brexit. Really!” A summary of the week in Brexit voting.

While Trump rails against Big Tech, his Justice Department strengthens its monopoly power.

Study after study after study after study finds that a higher minimum wage saves lives.

In Nigeria, six people fall into extreme poverty every minute.

California, Florida, and other states want to observe daylight saving time year-round. A good idea, but chaos looms.

A brief profile of Lise Meitner, who escaped Nazi Germany and co-discovered nuclear fission—and received no credit.

The Phantom Gambler, who made the largest-ever bet on dice, was an icon of Vegas cool. Few people know he literally gambled with his life.

The second young adult author in five weeks pulls their debut work, only this time he's a "sensitivity reader."

A small publisher shares its finances—"where our money goes, how much we earn, our profits, our challenges, and so on."

In pursuing a “blockbusters” strategy, the book publishing industry basically operates like venture capital.

The "Stormtrooper problem" occurs when trying to reduce risk leads to a lower tolerance of diversity in thought and background.

Baseball has entered the post-competitive era, where financial success is uncoupled from baseball success.

Watch: Musicians remember the golden era of funk, disco, soul and reggae in 1970s and 80s Somalia.

Gangsta rap has always been about violence and crime. Lately, it’s being used in prosecutions.

Hollywood's top producer of fake money says most fake-money makers operate illegally.

“Couple has eaten at the same Wichita restaurant six nights a week for 15 years.”

At its core, it’s about accepting and resetting. It’s used as a reminder to step back and refocus rather than overreact. Instead of assigning blame, it’s a way to let go and move on. Trying to define “pyt,” recently voted Denmark’s most popular word, for an English-speaking audience.