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Tuesday Headlines: Running on empty.

The world's poorest nations won't receive Covid vaccines for another two years. / Nature

See also: How countries without adequate Covid vaccine access are simultaneously fighting the pandemic and negotiating for vaccines. / NPR

"A 40-minute panoramic take on Jan. 6, the most complete visual depiction of the Capitol riot to date." / The New York Times

Fully vaccinated Canadians who travel to the US will no longer need to quarantine upon their return. / CBC

Here are the UK's new rules when lockdown ends (possibly) on July 19. / Quartz

"This is a statement of science, not politics." Scientific American will now use the term "climate emergency" in its coverage of climate change. / Scientific American

A rundown of the conservative-majority Supreme Court's decisions this term. / The New York Times

A police officer admits he's playing copyrighted music during a confrontation to keep the video off YouTube. / The Verge

"She needed the catharsis, the endurance challenge. She wanted to suffer." Sarah Hepola's profile of runner Karen Sparks, who lost her children in a horrible tragedy. / Runner's World

Even resetting an Echo Dot doesn't remove all of your personal data. / WIRED

See also: Children named Alexa are sometimes the target of bullying—and some parents are legally changing their children's names. / BBC

"It didn't seem as though anyone imagined that the conservatorship would be a long-term arrangement. It was made permanent in October 2008." Ronan Farrow and Jia Tolentino on Britney Spears's conservatorship. / The New Yorker

Now that all US troops have departed Afghanistan's Bagram Airfield, all that's left behind are their abandoned Pokémon Go critters. / Stars and Stripes

"I try to remind myself that I can't trust what I'm seeing." On Zoom and body dysmorphia. / Catapult

Texas Republican leaders killed an Austin museum's event for a book that reexamines long-held beliefs about the Battle for the Alamo. / The Texas Tribune

One of the book's co-authors: "This isn't how things are supposed to work, even in Texas, but the truth turned out to be even worse." / The Washington Post

The first widespread play-by-play radio broadcast of a sporting event happened a century ago this month. / Sports Illustrated

"Serial killers were not on my radar." Jill McCabe Johnson remembers the night in the early 1980s when she took home the Green River Killer. / Slate