Headlines Edition

Tuesday Headlines: On the internet, nobody knows you’re a tenement.

Hundreds of migrant children are being moved from a Border Patrol station in Texas after lawyers visited last week and discovered the squalid conditions, where detainees aren’t provided with adequate soap, toothpaste, and other essentials.

"For God's sake, they're kids, man." Town residents near the Texas Border Patrol facility were turned away when they tried to donate supplies for the detained children.

On the damaging, lasting effects of "parentification": When children are required to care for those slightly younger than themselves.

Related: Science wants to figure out how to protect babies from trauma before it happens.

A racket operating on Airbnb earned more than $5 million by renting out space in unsafe buildings in New York City.

Amazon is rife with counterfeit books. With few options to fight back, publishers may come to rely on Amazon as a wholesaler.

A breakdown of the US companies China still needs (chipmakers) and those it's replaced (everything on the internet).

From YouTube’s 2,000 hours of video uploaded every minute to Facebook-Weibo’s three billion daily updates, there was no scalable way to carefully examine the contributions of every user and assess whether they violated any of these new laws. Cory Doctorow speculates on the effects of highly regulated social and personal media.

An open letter by wealthy Americans who say they want to be taxed more..

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Prior to the 1840s, abortion was widespread and not illegal. John Irving on the history of anti-abortionists in America.

Don't blame the measles crisis on anti-vaxxers alone: Global healthcare and wealth inequality have a bigger effect on vaccination rates.

Conspiracy theorizing about why conspiracy theories about the moon landing persist.

On Ocracoke Island, 34 miles off the Carolina coast, you'll hear something closer to Elizabethan than American English—for now.

Recalling Lennon and McCartney’s impromptu post-Beatles jam session in 1974, which was nearly good, until the cocaine.

To build a Turing machine within Magic: The Gathering, arrange the deck into a series of cascading triggers.

See also: Learning to play Magic: The Gathering from game legend Jon Finkel.

An audio dive into the '80s South African political prog of the Kalahari Surfers.

Startling photos by Paul Johnson of an abandoned North Dakota farm community, where rising waters that never receded left 300 homes uninhabitable.