Headlines Edition

Tuesday Headlines: Dogs who wear faux fur.

UN official accuses Myanmar of "ethnic cleansing" of Rohingya Muslims, driving hundreds of thousands from their homes following an attack by Rohingya militants.

Bangladesh has opened its doors to the Rohingya, but its camps are now overwhelmed and conditions are quickly deteriorating.

"It's survival mode right now." Irma decimated the US Virgin Islands, where residents are cut off from food and supplies, and feel ignored by the federal government.

IMF rejects notion of delaying debt payments for Barbuda, where almost all buildings were destroyed by Irma.

The Florida Keys took the brunt of Irma's devastation on the US mainland. An airborne relief mission is underway in what a local official calls "a humanitarian crisis."

Though overall flooding in Florida fell below projections, the flooding in Jacksonville is the worst since 1846.

Last week, a Florida sheriff threatened to arrest anyone with a warrant who sought shelter from Irma, which is essentially asking nonwhites to die.

Interesting tips—with lots of inside baseball and realpolitik—on Tillerson's hidden talks with China and Russia.

How tech titans' very expensive sushi goes from the waters around Hokkaido to tables in San Francisco restaurants.

Given the lack of protection, people should have unlimited, free access to their credit reports.

A few quick things to caffeinate your imagination.

How to make actual change: Cristina Garcia's journey from activist to assemblywoman (with purple hair).

“There is a whole different physiology when you’re designing for a pet. The animal has to be able to go to the bathroom without removing the clothing. The design must be comfortable, because you don’t want the dog chewing at it or taking it off on the runway.” Interview with a fashion designer for pets, who makes garments ranging from $300 to $15,000.

And in case you were worried, Hemingway’s cats survived Irma.

Jon Wertheim's 50 parting thoughts from the US Open, where Sloane Stephens won her first Grand Slam, Nadal his 16th.

Shakespeare reinvented language—and so did the iPhone, kinda.