Headlines Edition

Tuesday Headlines: I’ve waited hours for this.

The Iowa Democratic Party says a "coding issue" in its reporting app is to blame for the delay in last night's presidential caucus results, but says the data recorded by the app is accurate.

With no actual outcome in place in Iowa, each of the Democratic candidates capped the night with some kind of victory speech.

Buttigieg continued his ~victory~ lap this morning: "We are absolutely victorious coming into New Hampshire."

A third of the voters in Iowa had never caucused before, representing a sizable drop in first-timers.

Researchers say harsh alarms are bad for the waking brain, and cite "Close to Me" and "Good Vibrations" as more effective.

A modest proposal: "Wire are, in some bizarro-world way, the Beatles from another quantum universe."

As indie music fans age, a mid-tier market swells for used gear and vintage merch. (Think Lee Ranaldo's amps.)

Previously, ransomware attacks on municipalities have encrypted data—but some new strains could tamper with infrastructure.

How Trump changed the National Environmental Protection Act at Big Oil's behest.

Jim Cramer of Mad Money declares on CNBC that oil stocks are at their "death knell," likening them to tobacco.

"Students are not using Juuls anymore." The FDA's ban on flavored e-cigarettes didn't include disposable devices.

Watch: Using a wagon loaded with smartphones to trick Google Maps into showing a nonexistent traffic jam.

Those aware of their heart beating may have greater interoceptive accuracy—except in cases of anxiety—according to scientists.

After a Christian university acquired a Nashville art school, its non-Christian faculty have learned they're losing their jobs.

Watch: Amateur sky watchers in Finland have been credited with discovering a new type of aurora borealis.

“Her books embodied the spirit of a tabloid-adoring aunt ready to whisper to you about extraordinary danger lurking just around the corner, waiting to find you.” Sarah Weinman’s appreciation of Mary Higgins Clark, who died last week at 92.

Two poems for Gertrude Stein’s 146th birthday, which was yesterday.