Headlines edition

Tuesday headlines: The quietest inch in America.

After five days of deliberation, a jury in New York finds Harvey Weinstein guilty of rape and a felony sex crime.

Jodi Kantor and Megan Twohey, who first broke the story, explain what the jurors were asked to do and what it means that they did it.

Photographs of the professional women covering the Weinstein trial.

Global stocks sink to their lowest levels in over two months on fears about coronavirus. Even Trump allies acknowledge a “black swan” threat during an election year.

A hotel in Spain's Canary Islands is locked down after an Italian doctor tests positive for coronavirus. 

See also: “Hysteria over coronavirus in Italy is reminiscent of the black death.”

Some $425 million, via pandemic bonds, now hangs on coronavirus's deadliness.

A list of international sports events affected by the outbreak.

In Canadian households, the price of ice hockey is forcing many parents to choose different sports for their children.

A map of a hundred-plus Kobe murals in California and beyond.

Striking court awareness, deft passing, soft hands—as a basketball player, Zion Williamson is greater than his highlight reel.

An Oscar-nominated documentary short tells the story of Keeth Smart, Brooklyn fencer.

The evolution of black sign language reflects the historic isolation of black deaf people and their contemporary solidarity.

Related/unrelated: Confessions of a divorced wedding blogger.

Former porn studio employee Jo Broughton offers a series of photographs of empty sets.

A new series of camera-less photographs by artist Alison Rossiter

“We are still in the early days of an evolving climate era.” It would seem the world is experiencing the warmest winter ever recorded.

A day in the life of Skid Row's fire department, on the front lines of America’s escalating homelessness crisis.

What unites voters across the chasm separating Sanders from Trump? Anxiety about the country’s present state of affairs.

Novelist Lauren Groff attends a prepper camp in the woods with some doomsday libertarians.

ICYMI: One of the quietest places in the US is a single square inch in Washington.

A comic strip for those interested in peak-end rule and pets: "Behavioral Economics for Dogs."