Here’s what we’re reading today.
1. Facebook murderer Steve Stephens kills himself after police pursuit in Pennsylvania
“Facebook murderer Steve Stephens shot and killed himself in Pennsylvania Tuesday morning, ending a three-day manhunt for the Cleveland killer, police confirmed.
[He] was caught after going to McDonald’s drive-through. Stephens then pulled over and turned the gun on himself.”
2. Is it O.K. to tinker with the environment to fight climate change?
“Scientists are investigating whether releasing tons ofparticulates into the atmosphere might be good for the planet. Not everyone thinks this is a good idea.”
3. Facebook chases Snapchat into augmented reality
“Facebook was a “little slow” to leap into the world of augmented reality, Mark Zuckerberg acknowledged in his keynote address at Facebook’s annual developer conference on Tuesday. But Facebook is now committed to catching up, he said.
Zuckerberg remains “confident” that Facebook will be the company to push AR forward, he said.
But Zuckerberg’s presentation for how Facebook would do that, to anyone who’s familiar with the social-camera app Snapchat, was underwhelming.”
4. Trump targets ‘unfair’ Canadian dairy rules in fiery trade speech
“U.S. President Donald Trump took aim at Canadian dairy regulations on Tuesday, saying in a speech to factory workers in Wisconsin that NAFTA trade rules between the U.S. and Canada are a “complete and total disaster” for the U.S.
The president specifically mentioned Canada’s dairy supply management system, which he called a “one-sided deal” that doesn’t let U.S. farmers compete fairly.”
5. Is the Internet ruining tattoos?
“Ask an experienced tattoo artist and he or she will tell you that the internet is changing the business. What I did, somewhat impulsively, on that hot July afternoon — walk into a random shop with a photo of the image I wanted loaded up on my iPhone — has become the new normal. Once upon a time, a person seeking a new tattoo would have to go to a tattoo parlor for inspiration and flip through stacks of industry magazines or skim the colorful sample images (“flash”) that lined the walls. Now, more often than not, customers research a design online and then simply seek out a nearby artist to execute it.”