Headlines Edition

Tuesday Headlines: People who live in goalpost houses shouldn’t mention goalposts.

Texts between Kavanaugh and former classmates in the days before Deborah Ramirez's allegations went public in the New Yorker suggest he was lying when he testified the first he'd heard of her accusations was when the article was published.

Here's the full list of people who may be interviewed, as well as everyone the FBI has spoken with so far in the Kavanaugh investigation.

I believe you thought the term for a sexual encounter involving two men and a woman, “Devil’s Triangle,” is so funny to you and your friends that you included it on your yearbook page. I believe you thought it was funny when you eagerly joined your classmates in making cruel jokes at your friend Renate Schroeder’s expense. Brett Kavanaugh is telling us who he is. Believe him.

Contending that Democrats want to "move the goalposts" on confirmation, McConnell says the Senate will vote on Kavanaugh this week.

Looking back at the FBI's three-day investigation of Anita Hill's accusations against Clarence Thomas: As few as three witnesses were questioned, and four others were left out.

Treating the racial backdrop of the hearing as just noise meant that we missed an opportunity to create a nuanced understanding of sexual harassment. In the great awakening around sexual harassment, race was politely ushered offstage. Anita Hill’s 1991 testimony was lost amid the noise—it was an injustice then, one we still haven’t reckoned with.

The last hint of the Republican Party's conservative ideology died during Kavanaugh's testimony.

While Dr. Blasey’s brain was pumping the epinephrine and norepinephrine that would etch the moment on her brain, it is quite possible that one if not both of those men were experiencing something like the opposite: a mechanical failure of the brain to record anything. Blackout author Sarah Hepola on whether a drunk Kavanaugh might not have remembered a sexual assault.

With NAFTA to be replaced by USMCA, here are key differences between the trade agreements.

The likely outcome of Trump and GOP policies is expanding the footprint of "contraception deserts" in the US.

Photos from the 2018 version of North Korea, which on the surface, at least, appears to be embracing the modern era.

The DEA is retrofitting license plate readers into some of those digital displays that show your driving speed.

There's an epidemic of prolapse among female pigs in the US. Many theories blame modern farming practices.

Iowa dairy relies on undocumented workers—why did Trump hardliner Rep. Devin Nunes's family move its farm there?

Displaying babies in incubators was at one point a Coney Island sideshow, but doing so helped popularize a technique that saved thousands.

At best, Ancestry-Spotify playlists misuse your data—at worst, they espouse an idea that heritage dictates identity.

Need Google but fear its surveillance? Here are privacy-friendly alternatives for Gmail, Docs, Maps, and more.

Concerned about Amazon tactics rendering them interchangeable, Whole Foods employees begin to collectively organize.

Searching for "a label that cuts a little deeper," an Asian-American probes the worth of reclaiming "yellow."

How far are you from the American Dream? A new tool correlates your location and your economic mobility.

Content is becoming increasingly resource-intensive. Here's how to design on the web for low energy usage.

In the context of 1975, Keith Jarrett—he of hour-long, dense jazz piano improvisations—was practically pop.

How to play the full text adventure hidden inside Google Search.