Headlines Edition

Tuesday Headlines: The air that I creep.

The Trump administration says the 200,000-plus Salvadorans living in the US under temporary protection for the past 17 years must leave by September 2019.

Some US-born children of Salvadorans ordered to depart may choose to remain in the US, though many will leave for a country they've never known—and that isn't prepared for such a huge influx of people.

Following the Trump administration's recent decision to end the protected status of 45,000 Haitians, and with the same fate likely to befall some 57,000 Hondurans, the US workforce will experience a low-wage gap many Americans aren't willing to fill.

“Many have noted a distinct decline in his outward ability to form complete sentences, to stay with a thought, to use complex words and not to make loose associations.” Prominent psychiatrist says Trump appears to be declining, and the world needs to pay attention.

Nebraska and California consider their own net neutrality legislation, despite the FCC repeal banning local laws.

“A smaller share of the world’s people were hungry, impoverished, or illiterate. A smaller proportion of children died than ever before. The proportion disfigured by leprosy, blinded by diseases like trachoma, or suffering from other ailments also fell.” In terms of worldwide health, 2017 was the best year in human history.

Photos of dismal overseas e-waste facilities, where children sift through old devices to salvage parts.

In the UK, Google is profiting millions from commissions on ads targeting addicts—a practice disallowed in the US.

Weronika Gesicka remixes '50s and '60s American stock photos, injecting surrealism into placid midcentury life.

Scientists say rock drawings in India from 3600 BC likely depict a supernova.

An interactive explanation of the nature of spacetime in Einstein's theory of special relativity.

We cannot see black holes, only indirect evidence of where they exist—the Event Horizon Telescope may change that.

On Paul Thomas Anderson's penchant for desperate last acts, and the Californian need for absolution.

Buying fake brand-name products on Amazon, even by accident, can flag you as an importer of counterfeit goods.

Prior to suing Lana Del Rey for plagiarizing "Creep," Radiohead was sued because "Creep" plagiarizes the Hollies.

Net Art Anthology preserves defining works—from Flash art to Street View stills to "epistolary fiction for MySpace."

Ulla Stina Wikander cross-stitches three-dimensional, real-world vintage objects, including phones and typewriters.

A retrospective of ambitious highway construction projects that were abandoned, sometimes half-built.