Headlines edition

Tuesday headlines: Permanent victim hypothesis

As of last week, the President of the United States has made over 20,000 false or misleading claims.

A 30-year-old Texan dies after attending “a COVID party,” saying he thought the disease was a hoax.

Dr. Fauci, now frequently derided by the White House and Donald Trump, says on Monday, “We haven’t even begun to see the end of it yet.”

According to insiders, Trump spends his private time complaining about feeling personally attacked by the pandemic.

Oral history explains how Trump's photo op on June 1 became a flashpoint in the current social justice movement.

A good podcast episode suggests Trump is merely the first stage of a potential descent into autocracy.

Supreme Court justices vote 5-4 to allow the first executions in federal facilities in nearly 20 years.

Public health officials, trying to fix testing problems, say they’re vexed by the ubiquity of fax machines.

"Removing the statue is not about 'canceling.'" A hunter's argument for removing the Natural History Museum's Roosevelt figurine.

San Diego’s Bonhomme Richard, its fate uncertain, may become one of largest ships the Navy has lost.

Signs of the times: Auction listing for a small New England college up for sale.

The airline misplaced your suitcase? Try Alabama: A 50,000-square-foot store has a monopoly on selling lost airplane luggage.

A Black woman sits on the lawn of a church in her neighborhood. What happens next is all too queasily predictable. See also: her original post.

An interview with Ziwe Fumudoh about baiting white people like Alison Roman and Caroline Calloway.

After the Civil War, thousands of Confederates wanted to continue practicing slavery and fled to Brazil—where the Confederate flag still waves.

Round-up from the last six months of prosecuting white supremacists and far-right individuals or groups.

Susan Orlean reports on an outbreak of RHDV2, a variant on rabbit hemorrhagic disease that’s poised to become endemic in the US.

Watch: Climate change science was pioneered by a woman.

“I’ve killed hundreds of plants. That's just part of the learning process.” Meet the influencers of pandemic gardening.

Wild bison are returning to the UK for the first time in 6,000 years, with a small herd planned for Kent.

Three arguments for not going back to restaurants as they reopen.

From "Peak TV" to "Peak Comfort TV," as The Babysitter's Club and other shows usher in undemanding, uncomplicated fare.