Headlines Edition

Wednesday headlines: Council on Warren relations.

Haiti enters a fifth week of being locked down by protests, with some protesters vowing to paralyze the country until President Moïse steps down.

Edwidge Danticat: Protesters in Haiti want Haitian-led solutions. "They want an end to impunity."

A report explains the failed promise of USAid in Haiti—like spending $70 million to build two nonfunctioning concrete electricity poles.

Highlights from the Democrats’ debate find Elizabeth Warren targeted as their top candidate.

A round-up substantive answers from the fourth Democratic debate.

From the impeachment desk: The White House directed Ukraine policy to be directed not by diplomats, but a team of “Three Amigos”—Volker, Sondland, and Perry.

Guiliani was paid half a million dollars by his Fraud Guarantee buddy who was arrested last week on campaign finance charges.

Pence and Pompeo head to Turkey to discuss a ceasefire of the attack Trump seemed to green-light last week, and Erdoğan walks back his refusal to meet with anyone but Trump.

“Who Are the Kurds, and Why Is Turkey Attacking Them in Syria?”

Economist Michael Kremer, a recent Nobel Prize winner, demonstrated that people are brains, not stomachs.

Frequent-flier programs make aviation cheaper the more emissions you produce. The incentives should be flipped.

Making the case yet again for leaving your phone in “Do Not Disturb” mode as much as possible.

"Modern policing developed in response to the challenge of managing all drivers." What today's cars teach us about policing technology.

See also: "Toyota," a series from photographer Christoffer Rudquist.

As people in Japan prepared to evacuate before Typhoon Hagibis, they looked up and saw an ominous purple sky, a result of “scattering.”

Not helpful: Nathan Bailey’s Universal Etymological Dictionary of 1764 defines thunder as “a noise known by persons not deaf.”

Some NBA players think a lack of sleep will do to them what concussions have done to NFL players.

Seven people are found on a farm in the Netherlands where they’ve been waiting for the end of the world for nine years.

Athletes looking to be politically engaged could do worse than to admire Australia’s David Pocock.

John Green, the former conjoined twins reviewer for Booklist Magazine, explains his reading tastes.

On “Pasta Grannies,” Italian nonne (grandmothers) painstakingly make traditional pasta dishes in their own homes.