Headlines Edition

Tuesday Headlines: Your mileage may vary.

A look at how much of Ukraine is now held by Russia, and where the conflict now stands. / The New York Times

The UN says Ukraine's civilian deaths may be far higher than the official toll of 3,381. / The Guardian

Ukraine's volunteer IT Army has racked up an impressive number of successful attacks on Russia's infrastructure. / Foreign Policy

See also: Hackers are displaying anti-war messages on smart TVs in Russia. / Motherboard

A shift in how the FBI gathers crime data means we aren't going to know whether incidents are going up or down for quite a while. / The Atlantic

Charts explain the five pandemics—earlier vs. later, older vs. younger, etc.—that have led to a million Covid deaths in the US. / STAT

The average US inflation is now 8.5%, though yours may be different. Seven questions determine your personal rate of inflation. / The New York Times

See also: An Obama economic advisor sees prolonged inflation ahead, though not recession—at least not within the next year. / Intelligencer

When are Marvel movies being faithful to their comic-book origins—and when are they exploiting the books' original artists? / Hyperallergic

An interactive tour of a 17th-century Willem Claesz Heda still-life, in which a "social and economic life of things becomes visible." / The New York Times

After selling for $195 million, Warhol's painting of Marilyn Monroe just became the most expensive piece of 20th-century art. / BBC News

See also: A 1714 Stradivarius played on "Somewhere Over the Rainbow" is expected to break the Stradivarius sale record. / Smithsonian Magazine

Related/unrelated: "What may look like a 'yellow brick road' to the mythical city of Atlantis is really an example of ancient active volcanic geology!" / IFLScience

Using satellite imagery, a new tool can detect plastic waste dumps, some of which are dangerously close to waterways and people. / Sky News

Reviews of products based on how long they last—plus instructions on how to fix them. / ExitReviews

"Collections outlive you." Jarvis Cocker interviews lifelong collectors about what drives them. / The Guardian