Headlines Edition

Tuesday Headlines: Dropping.

After winning the Tory leadership, Boris Johnson will succeed Theresa May as Britain's next prime minister.

Amid Gov. Rosselló's refusal to resign, hundreds of thousands of Puerto Ricans protested in the streets of San Juan yesterday.

The ICE raids that targeted thousands of families in the US ended in the arrests of 17 family members.

An 18-year-old Dallas-born US citizen picked up at a Border Patrol checkpoint has been in custody for three weeks, and now his family fears he may be deported.

Venezuela's government claims an "electromagnetic attack" is behind a series of nationwide blackouts. In March, the government blamed widespread blackouts on what it said were US attempts to disrupt a hydroelectric dam.

Last week, under cover of protecting citizens, Kazakhstan began intercepting all HTTPS internet traffic within its borders.

Drawing connections in Italy between a boom in trashy TV, a decline in cognitive skills, and the rise of populism.

“I’m worried that some people are going to say, because of this fear, any policy is justifiable. The climate of fear that is being created needs to help generate the conversation, not end the conversation.” How Steve Bannon has helped revive Washington’s Cold War mentality.

When people with Type 1 diabetes are forced off their parents' insurance, high insulin prices could equal a death sentence.

The Trump administration is proposing new food stamp rules that would likely cut 3.1 million people from the program.

Remembering McCain for shutting down a racist supporter at a rally ignores the racism his 2008 campaign regularly engaged in.

Most of the Ice Bucket Challenge money went to ALS research—many charities, though, can't track such large, unexpected windfalls.

The blood vessels that deliver food and oxygen—and chemotherapy drugs—to a tumor tend to be highly abnormal. Instead of the usual large, straight, simply branched vessels, [they’re] often unevenly distributed, misshapen and tangled. How our bodies coddle cancer.

India has launched its second lunar mission. If successful, it will make India the fourth nation to complete a soft landing on the moon.

Smartphones, neckties, television, public transit, coal-fired power: Technology historians predict what will be obsolete by 2070.

A leaked Live Nation phone call sheds light on how major tours work with scalpers to circumvent selling tickets at face value.

In the Dutch scouting tradition of "dropping," preteens are left in a forest to find their way back to base.

On a fictional platform, an argument that social media created its own problems—and large audiences should be earned, not free.

How Allen Ginsberg ended up as Bob Dylan's roadie, and other scenes from Scorsese's return to the 1975 Rolling Thunder Revue.

Serene outdoor scenes by the illustrator Moon.