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  • Why Atlantic fish are invading the Arctic
    Why Atlantic fish are invading the Arctic Southern species are flooding into the far north.

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    Scientists are witnessing the upending of large parts of the Arctic ocean. As the sea ice recedes and temperatures rise, the warmer waters of the Atlantic are moving north and bringing with them new competitors that vie for the same rich resources. Journalist Eli Kintisch explores an ecosystem undergoing profound change.

    This video is part of a three-part series on the changing Arctic. Thanks to the Pulitzer Center for Crisis Reporting for supporting Thaw. Subscribe and stay tuned for more.

    Footage and story made possible by Interdependent Pictures’ documentary film, “Into the Dark,” coming 2019. (Learn more: https://www.interdependentpictures.org/intothedark)

    Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com.

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  • Blazing Trails in Frisco, Colorado: Blunt Reviews
    Blazing Trails in Frisco, Colorado: Blunt Reviews Simone Sullivan treks up to Frisco, Colorado, for a scenic weed retreat in the small mountain town. She checks out her guide's bong collection before heading out for a snowy hike, and gets blazed for an afternoon of ice fishing. Then she's treated to a THC-infused feast, complete with weed shots, pie, and a hearty bowl of elk chili.

    Celebrate Weed Week with us: https://vice.video/2JU9VDo

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  • How 'Eaze' Became the Uber for Medical Marijuana
    How 'Eaze' Became the Uber for Medical Marijuana Eaze is an on-demand medical weed delivery service that gets green to your door in less than 30 minutes—in other words, the "Uber for weed." But the California-based company also offers patients customized recommendations, connects customers to physicians via video chat, and gives communities far from dispensaries much-needed medicine.

    FREE WEED (videos for you to watch) -- https://vice.video/2K3EeaL

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  • How IBM quietly pushed out 20,000 older workers
    How IBM quietly pushed out 20,000 older workers Age discrimination can be very hard to prove.

    Read ProPublica's full feature story here:
    https://features.propublica.org/ibm/ibm-age-discrimination-american-workers/

    In a ProPublica feature that collected the stories of over 1,400 former IBM employees, it was estimated that a staggering 20,000 American employees ages 40 and over have been eliminated by the company. How does one of the country’s largest tech giants quietly push out this many older workers? Don’t we have laws to protect people at the end of their careers?

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  • Smoking Doobies in Denver: Blunt Reviews
    Smoking Doobies in Denver: Blunt Reviews Simone Sullivan explores the many tourist options available in the weed friendly town of Denver, Colorado.

    Celebrate Weed Week with us: https://vice.video/2JU9VDo

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  • This NASA Engineer's Vaporizer Takes a 'Quantum Leap' Above the Competition
    This NASA Engineer's Vaporizer Takes a 'Quantum Leap' Above the Competition Herbalizer's Chief Technology Officer Bob Pratt explains how the years he spent working at NASA helped him build a vaporizer that heats up your weed in 30 seconds.

    HAVE SOME FREE WEED (videos for you to watch) — https://youtu.be/36W8rlFZLPo

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  • How Parkland student David Hogg beats his critics
    How Parkland student David Hogg beats his critics Parkland shooting survivor David Hogg has some strategies for dealing with smears and conspiracy theories.

    A Parkland shooting survivor on why teen activists won't be silenced: “We are teenagers who have nothing to lose.” - http://bit.ly/2qMGudJ

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    After surviving the mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, Hogg and his classmates became vocal activists in the fight for gun control. But that spotlight has made them prime targets for the right-wing smear machine: a collection of Fox News hosts like Laura Ingraham, conservative pundits, conspiracy theorists like Alex Jones, Twitter provocateurs, and YouTube commentators who piled on to the teens in the wake of the shooting.

    Rather than crumbling under the pressure, they're using humor and advertiser pressure to keep their cause in the media spotlight while disarming their critics. In the face of intense media attention, the Parkland students are putting on a masterclass in how to deal with bullies.

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  • The Lab Making Sure Your Legal Weed Is Safe to Smoke
    The Lab Making Sure Your Legal Weed Is Safe to Smoke If it's not handled properly, weed can collect toxins, pesticides, and other harmful chemicals that can have long-term impacts on your health and well-being.

    We met up with ProVerde's CEO and founder Dorian Des Lauriers to hear how his lab tests weed in Massachusetts for harmful contaminants. Using mass spectrometers and powerful microscopes, ProVerde screens weed for bacteria and mycotoxins to make sure your weed is actually safe to smoke.

    Celebrate Weed Week with us -- watch more of our favorite weed docs: https://vice.video/2JU9VDo

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  • Mask that Weed Smell with a DIY Artisanal Sploof
    Mask that Weed Smell with a DIY Artisanal Sploof Smoking weed inside is great until you have to rid your home of its pungent smell. But before you go out and buy a fancy candle or douse your space with air freshener, know that there are ways to neutralize the smell for cheap.

    On this episode of 'Smokeables,' VICE's Trey Smith explains how you can cobble together your own DIY artisanal sploof using just a few household items, some sage, and crushed-up flower petals to get your home smelling just like "an artisan workplace with like a cool coffee shop in the back."

    Celebrate Weed Week with us -- watch more of our favorite weed docs: https://vice.video/2JU9VDo

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  • Borders is back! Here's where we're going.
    Borders is back! Here's where we're going. I'm hitting the road again and want your ideas!

    If you live in Hong Kong or are an expert on the city, start here: : http://www.vox.com/borders-local

    Follow the Vox Borders Facebook Watch page: http://www.facebook.com/VoxBorders

    Sign up for the Vox Borders newsletter: http://www.vox.com/borders-email

    Or find me on Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/johnnywharris/

    Vox Borders is an international documentary series that focuses on the human stories of some of the world's most interesting places. It started last year with six locations, and six docs. Check them out here: http://bit.ly/2H7Ttxv

    For season two, I'll be traveling to new places to tell similar stories. Hong Kong is my first stop where I'll be producing multiple shorter video docs on the local stories that need explaining.

    Vox Borders stories are always so much stronger when the community helps in the storytelling. To that end, I'm looking for locals from Hong Kong (or Macau) who want to help with the project. If you have local knowledge of Hong Kong, head to vox.com/borders-local to tell me more about yourself and how you'd like to contribute to the project. If you've been to Hong Kong and just want to contribute an idea, you can do that too.

    I'll be on the ground in Hong Kong in late May 2018. See you there!

    Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com.

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  • How to Make a Bong Out of a Potato Chip Can
    How to Make a Bong Out of a Potato Chip Can You can spend hundreds of dollars on a fancy vape, an ornate bong, or an intricate dab rig—but if you're looking to get high on the cheap, there are all kinds of DIY ways to make something you can smoke out of.

    On this episode of 'Smokeables,' VICE's Trey Smith shows you how to use a pen, duct tape, a TV cable, and a potato chip can to patch together a reliable bong in just a few minutes.

    Graphic Attributions: Scissor by Kangrif, ID FRAME 8 by Anna Saltafossi Berloffa, IT

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  • How a warmer Arctic could intensify extreme weather
    How a warmer Arctic could intensify extreme weather Is there a link between the vanishing Arctic sea ice and extreme weather?

    Some prominent climate researchers think so. That’s because warming temperatures in the Arctic are altering the behavior of the polar jet stream, a high-altitude river of air that drives weather patterns across the globe. As the winds that propel the jet stream weaken, storms, droughts, and extreme heat and cold move over continents at slower rates, meaning bad weather can stick around for longer.

    Eli Kintisch reports aboard the Norwegian research vessel Helmer Hanssen about how changing conditions at the top of the world could be impacting weather far away.

    This video is part of a three-part series on the changing Arctic.
    Part 1 - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=msD4agiRTxM

    Thanks to the Pulitzer Center for Crisis Reporting for supporting Thaw. You can find this video and all of Vox’s videos on YouTube. Subscribe and stay tuned for more.

    Footage and story made possible by Interdependent Pictures’ documentary film, “Into the Dark,” coming 2019. (Learn more: https://www.interdependentpictures.org/intothedark)

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  • The Controversy at Chappaquiddick: Jason Clarke on Playing Ted Kennedy
    The Controversy at Chappaquiddick: Jason Clarke on Playing Ted Kennedy In 1969, Ted Kennedy drove his car off of a bridge on Chappaquiddick Island in Massachusetts, plummeting into a tidal channel below. He managed to escape the wreck alive, but, trapped inside the car, his passenger—Mary Jo Kopechne, a political strategist—died.

    The accident rocked the nation, and sent Kennedy's political career into chaos as he struggled to weather an exhaustive investigation. The recently-released film 'Chappaquiddick,' from director John Curran, takes an in-depth look at the crash, along with Kennedy's scramble to respond to the tragedy.

    On this episode of 'VICE Talks Film,' we sat down with Jason Clarke—who plays Kennedy—to hear what it was like to take on the role, and what he learned about the Chappaquiddick incident through his work on the film.

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  • Why Trump's "limited strike" on Syria probably won't work
    Why Trump's "limited strike" on Syria probably won't work Trump gave the same reason last year, and Assad’s use of chemical weapons hasn’t changed.

    Read more on the Syria strikes from Vox's defense and foreign writer Alex Ward: http://bit.ly/2JRFbmv

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    President Donald Trump’s limited strike on Syria in April is an established tactic among presidents — his predecessors from Obama through Reagan all used similar actions, with varying results.

    But limited strikes that accomplish all their goals are exceedingly rare — only about 6 percent can make that claim, according to research by expert Micah Zenko. Most strikes have mixed success, at best.

    For example: Trump’s justification for attacking Syria was to send a message about Syrian President Bashar al-Assad’s use of chemical weapons. That’s the same justification he used when authorizing a limited strike on Syria one year earlier.

    Why do presidents even use limited strikes if they’re rarely effective? There is some logic to it. For one, they’re not very costly. But more importantly, these strikes generally don’t put US troops in harm's way. And well, politically, presidents have very little to lose by exercising the option.

    In fact, authorizing a limited strike can give the appearance of strength and decisiveness and can sometimes have a positive effect on approval, whether or not the strike actually achieves its intended goals.

    Follow Vox's full coverage of Trump's Syria strikes here: http://bit.ly/2HquSrm

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  • How border walls disrupt nature
    How border walls disrupt nature The environmental impact of Trump's wall, explained.

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    Read more about the border wall's effect on wildlife here:

    https://www.vox.com/energy-and-environment/2017/4/10/14471304/trump-border-wall-animals

    https://www.vox.com/2018/3/28/17152644/trump-border-wall-texas-environment-refuge-butterflies

    When we talk about the consequences of the proposed wall at the border of the US and Mexico, we usually think in terms of people. But along the political divide are rich pockets of biodiversity, with dwindling populations of species that rely on the ability to move back and forth across the border.

    Under the 2005 REAL ID act, the Department of Homeland Security doesn't have to comply with various environmental laws that might otherwise slow or halt construction in a sensitive area. Laws like the Endangered Species Act, the Clean Water Act, the National Environmental Policy Act or the Migratory Bird Treaty Act — none of those apply to border wall construction.

    Several parcels of land, including the National Butterfly Center, a state park, and other areas in the federal wildlife refuge system — are still threatened by wall construction. It could still be years before construction starts in some of these areas — but there’s still a lot we don’t know about the full impact of barriers on biodiversity.

    Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com.

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  • The Rise of the Crisis Actor Conspiracy Movement
    The Rise of the Crisis Actor Conspiracy Movement Over the past 10 years, a growing online community of conspiracy theorists and hoaxers known as “truthers” has come to question the official narratives behind every mass shooting that is heavily covered by the media. A common thread in these theories is the government’s role in staging the tragedy with the help of mainstream news, in order to manipulate the general population. In this continuously recycled narrative, the death and destruction of the tragic event is faked, and victims and their families are “crisis actors,” who are performing a role in order to elicit sympathy that can then be used to advocate for new gun laws, or anti-terror surveillance that restricts Americans’ freedom. The commitment to these narratives has escalated to the point where victims are frequently harassed, mocked, and even threatened in retaliation for their supposed deception.

    We meet some of the proponents of false flag theories, including Side Thorn, a conspiracy theorist in Texas who has been confronting survivors of the Sutherland Springs mass shooting, as well as Tony Mead, administrator of the largest Facebook community dedicated to False Flag narratives, and Wolfgang Halbig, a former school administrator who made a name for himself with the claim that no one died at the Sandy Hook shooting. We also talk to people targeted by hoax theories, like Lenny Pozner whose son Noah was killed in the Sandy Hook shooting, David Hogg, who was accused of being a “crisis actor” for his calls for gun control after the mass shooting at his high school in Parkland, Florida, and Frank Pomeroy, whose daughter was killed in the Sutherland Springs shooting.

    WATCH NEXT: How YouTube's Algorithm Could Prioritize Conspiracy Theories -- https://vice.video/2JCYD6B

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  • Why black Americans are getting less sleep
    Why black Americans are getting less sleep How the sleep gap reflects inequality and contributes to it.

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    A good night’s rest is critical for your health, and a lot can go wrong when you don’t get enough it. Sleep deprivation can contribute to obesity, diabetes, inflammation, heart disease, and more. The minimum recommended amount for adults is 7 hours (this too can vary from person to person). But, a third of Americans are sleep deprived — and on average, Black Americans are clocking in the least amount of z’s.

    Black Americans already face steep disparities in health, and not getting enough good sleep can compound on those issues. By examining the sleep gap, and addressing the root causes, we may be able to tackle other inequalities in the US too.

    Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com.

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  • How the Catholic Church censored the Golden Age of Hollywood
    How the Catholic Church censored the Golden Age of Hollywood For decades Hollywood studios needed to follow a strict set of moral guidelines if they wanted their movies to get made.

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    From 1934 to 1954 every Hollywood movie needed to follow a strict set of guidelines laid out by the Catholic church. They included such things as barring excessive drinking, on screen nudity, and even sexual relationships between races. Enforcement was overseen by the Production Code administration, which was led by Joseph Breen. In order to ensure that the production code was followed the Catholic Church founded the Legion of Decency, a group with millions of members that threatened to boycott any movie that didn’t adhere to the guidelines. For decades every line of dialogue needed to be approved by Breen and his administration, making him one of the most powerful people in the history of cinema.

    Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com.

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  • Sexual Exploitation of Young Refugees in Greece
    Sexual Exploitation of Young Refugees in Greece In 2015, Greece found itself on the frontline of the biggest refugee crisis since World War II and caught unprepared to receive record numbers of people. The EU shut its border to Greece in 2016 to prevent refugees from moving further up the continent, leaving 50,000 people trapped there. Among them are up to 3,000 unaccompanied children aged 12 to 17 who have traveled alone from countries like Afghanistan, Syria, Iraq and Pakistan. With insufficient accommodation, almost half of the young unaccompanied refugees in Greece have fallen outside of the system, many ending up on the streets where they are exposed to all sorts of dangers, including sexual exploitation and abuse.

    We meet two boys, aged 15 and 16 who were coerced into prostitution in exchange for food and a few euros. We also speak the Mayor of Athens, Giorgos Kaminis, who is outspoken about the horrors facing young refugees in his city, and investigate whether his attempts to put pressure on the police have been effective.

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  • The World's Most Successful Megachurch Imposter
    The World's Most Successful Megachurch Imposter Joel Osteen is one of the most famous televangelists in the world. A Houston based pastor, Joel is famous for his arena sized congregations, his globally broadcast sermons, and more recently, his refusal to open his church after Hurricane Harvey. Even Oprah is a fan. In this episode of Fame-ish, Vice meets Michael Klimkowski, a struggling comedian in LA with an uncanny likeness to the famous pastor.

    After successfully crashing a sold out Joel Osteen event in 2017 in character as Joel Osteen, Michael has gained notoriety as the only Joel Osteen Pastor in the year. Will he ride this title to fame?

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  • Why you keep using Facebook, even if you hate it
    Why you keep using Facebook, even if you hate it The network effect is Facebook’s biggest selling point, and the root of many of its problems.

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    What happened with Cambridge Analytica highlights this perfectly.

    Before many people join a network, it may not be so useful. But the more people join, the more useful it becomes. That’s the network effect. Facebook is a step beyond that — it’s the network effect on steroids.

    This is what makes facebook so great — it knows everything about you! — and what makes facebook so awful — IT KNOWS EVERYTHING ABOUT YOU. And while its network of 2.13 billion monthly users doesn’t pay any money to use the core service, Facebook makes plenty of money — millions daily — buy selling that user data. And everyone on the site agreed to this when they signed up.

    Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com.

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  • What melting sea ice means for life in the Arctic
    What melting sea ice means for life in the Arctic Light is flooding into the Arctic. There will be winners and losers.

    That’s what brought an international group of scientists to the Barents Sea to investigate how plant and animal life will adapt to the new normal.

    Two key factors that govern the arctic ecosystem are rapidly changing: ice and light. The Arctic is the fastest warming place on earth, and ice that used to form on the surface of the ocean is vanishing. That’s threatening species large and small that rely on it, but it’s also created an opportunity. Less ice means more light reaches the underwater ecosystem, benefiting the algae that anchors it as well as apex predators like whales and seals.

    This video is part of a three-part series on the changing Arctic. Thanks to the Pulitzer Center for Crisis Reporting for supporting Thaw. You can find this video and all of Vox’s videos on YouTube. Subscribe and stay tuned for more.

    Footage and story made possible by Interdependent Pictures’ documentary film, “Into the Dark,” coming 2019. (Learn more: https://www.interdependentpictures.org/intothedark)



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  • What America's shopping mall decline means for social space
    What America's shopping mall decline means for social space The mall was America’s third place — for better or for worse.

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    Our lives are lived in 1 of 3 places, the home, the workplace and the “third place,” which is anywhere outside of those two.

    Toward the end of the 20th century, the regional shopping mall had become that third place, the hang-out spot in suburban America. This was largely by design — an immigrant architect created the first mall in the vision that it would be a community gathering place.

    The plan didn’t work out as he intended. While malls did take off, they more often than not couldn’t quite catch on as ideal “third places.” But with an estimated 25% of shopping malls expected to close in the next five years, there’s an opportunity to re-examine where Americans spend their time and what could be the next iteration of the third place.

    Further reading for those interested in this subject, I recommend the following books and articles:

    Ray Oldenburg's The Great Good Place — he coined the term 'third place' and set the theory for the 8 qualities mentioned in this video: https://www.amazon.com/Great-Good-Place-Bookstores-Community/dp/1569246815

    New Yorker's 2006 profile of the creator of regional shopping malls: https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2004/03/15/the-terrazzo-jungle

    On the role US tax policy played in the shopping-center boom of the 1950s and 1960s: https://www.jstor.org/stable/2169635?seq=1#page_scan_tab_contents

    & Vox's Matt Ylgesias on the coming ‘retail apocalypse’ in the states: https://www.vox.com/new-money/2017/5/4/15124038/regional-mall-apocalypse


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  • Hollywood's Most Controversial Sex Tape Broker
    Hollywood's Most Controversial Sex Tape Broker VICE went to Los Angeles to meet Kevin Blatt, who's now become Hollywood's go-to guy when it comes to releasing or obtaining a celebrity sex tape.

    After releasing Paris Hilton's '1 Night in Paris,' Blatt's been involved in sex scandals with A-list celebrities and was even an expert witness at the Hulk Hogan-Gawker trial.

    On this episode of 'Fameish,' he leads VICE through the underground celebrity sex tape industry, arguing that his business has done "more good for people than bad."

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  • China's trillion dollar plan to dominate global trade
    China's trillion dollar plan to dominate global trade It's about more than just economics.

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    China's Belt and Road Initiative is the most ambitious infrastructure project in modern history. It spans over 60 countries and will cost over a trillion dollars. The plan is to make it easier for the world to trade with China, by funding roads, railways, pipelines, and other infrastructure projects in Asia and Africa. China is loaning trillions of dollars to any country that's willing to participate and it's been a big hit with the less democratic countries in the region. This makes the BRI a risky plan as well. But China is pushing forward because its goals are not strictly economic, they're also geopolitical.


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  • The Artist with Multiple Personalities
    The Artist with Multiple Personalities Kim Noble is an artist with a difference – over 100 of them, in fact. After suffering childhood abuse, Kim's mind split into over a hundred distinct personalities to cope with the trauma. Over a dozen personalities are painters, including Judy the bulimic teenager, a gay man named Ken, and a mother called Patricia.

    While Kim was diagnosed with dissociative identity disorder (DID) and raising her daughter Aimee, she and her various personalities began painting as a way of understanding their own complex mind.

    Now Aimee is at university studying law, and Kim is a world-renowned artist who exhibits her work internationally. VICE meets her on the eve of her group show in London aimed at raising awareness of mental health in art.

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  • Conjuring the Dead at Venezuela’s Fire Ceremony
    Conjuring the Dead at Venezuela’s Fire Ceremony Every October in Venezuela, hundreds of people make a pilgrimage to Mount Sorte for Baile en Candela, a celebration of the goddess María Lionza. Armed with drums, razorblades, liquor, and fire, mediums perform age-old rituals to channel the spirits of Lionza’s closest disciples—letting the mystic figures take over their bodies to speak directly to the living.

    On this episode of 'VICE INTL,' VICE Colombia trekked to the summit to see exactly what goes down on Mount Sorte each year. They spoke to Lionza's followers to hear why they made the pilgrimage, met up with a well-known spiritual guide, and looked on as a few brave souls had themselves possessed by the dead.

    WATCH NEXT: Sinking Rich - Speed Boat Racing Through a Failed State -- https://vice.video/2uz7ToL

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  • Why the Stormy Daniels lawsuit matters
    Why the Stormy Daniels lawsuit matters Trump’s presidency may be in jeopardy even if the women are unsuccessful in court

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    Donald Trump has had many allegations of scandal and sexual misconduct made against him and has made it through them with little consequence. But now, two lawsuits might change that.

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  • US voting machines are failing. Here’s why.
    US voting machines are failing. Here’s why. The greatest threat to American voting machines might not be hacking, but old age.

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    In our latest collaboration with ProPublica, we take a look at US election security and the status of American voting machines. Check out the full ProPublica report at: https://bit.ly/2Hw3Dcb.

    Stay tuned for more stories in this collaboration! If you’d like to sign up to receive more ProPublica journalism, go here: https://bit.ly/2IYkXqO

    In 2017, hackers Rick Rolled a voting machine in Las Vegas. Even though the machine was out-of-date and the demonstration didn’t replicate real-life conditions, the stunt brought national attention to an election crisis that has been building ever since the “hanging chad” fiasco that occurred during the 2000 Presidential election recount.

    In her story on American election security, ProPublica’s Kate Rabinowitz revealed that many state and local election officials are suffering a funding crisis. Without the money needed to maintain and update electronic voting machines, officials are having to make do with equipment that was manufactured in 2008 or even earlier. At that time, most machines had recently been replaced thanks to the 2002 Help America Vote Act, but few have been updated since.

    By isolating machines from the internet and keeping them in secure locations, officials are able to reduce the threat of widespread hacking, but the machines are plagued with more mundane technical problems that states have been slow to address and could have major consequences for future elections.

    On the bright side, the omnibus spending bill that was passed in March 2018 allocated $380 million dollars for state election officials to update their voting infrastructure. Whether that money is actually provided and how it will be spent, however, remains to be seen.

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  • Why old buildings use the same leaf design
    Why old buildings use the same leaf design There’s a reason almost every column has the same leaves…

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    In this episode of Vox Almanac, Phil Edwards explores why columns look the way they do — in particular, the leave-strewn Corinthian columns you’ll often see on buildings (both old and new).

    These leaves actually have an originating myth courtesy of the writer Vitruvius, crediting Callimachus for the Corinthian column design. The acanthus leaves on the column have remained consistent over millennia, and, over time, have come to represent more than just a sturdy plant.

    They’re on display in this video at the National Arboretum, where columns that used to sit on the United States Capitol have been relocated. These striking columns aren’t just a historical record — they’re a symbol of how Corinthian design and acanthus leaves manage to endure over time.

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  • Lily Allen on Politics, Trolls, and Her New Record
    Lily Allen on Politics, Trolls, and Her New Record Sam Wolfson hangs out with Lily Allen, the London pop star. She's about to drop her fourth solo album, but has become as famed for her politics as her music in recent years.

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  • Why selfies can make your nose look bigger
    Why selfies can make your nose look bigger It’s not you. Selfies distort your face.

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    Your selfies might not always feel like they look like you. If that has you upset about your appearance, you’re not alone: in 2017, 55 percent of facial plastic surgeons reported seeing patients who wanted surgeries to help them look better in selfies. But that concern is often due to a visual distortion effect that makes noses look wider as a camera gets closer to a subject.

    Smartphones are everywhere, and they’re playing an increasingly large role in how we perceive ourselves physically. Researchers are now trying to figure out how to design a front-facing camera that avoids that unflattering effect.

    Try out the Princeton selfie manipulation tool for yourself: http://faces.cs.princeton.edu/

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  • How the NRA hijacks gun control debates
    How the NRA hijacks gun control debates Why is the NRA -- a group that represents the interests of gun manufacturers -- taken seriously in debates about reducing gun violence?

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    After the mass shooting at a high school in Parkland, Florida, news networks are once again focused on the debate over gun control. These debates often pit gun control activists against the National Rifle Association (NRA), which claims to speak on behalf of gun owners. But in reality, the NRA represents the interest of gun manufacturers.

    The group gets millions of dollars in donations from gun companies every year, and millions more through the sale of ad space in NRA publications. That financial allegiance means the NRA is similar to organizations like the Tobacco Institute -- an industry lobbying group primarily interested in protecting their product.

    So why do news networks keep inviting them to debate gun violence?

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  • The Rise and Fall of an Alt-Right Gladiator
    The Rise and Fall of an Alt-Right Gladiator When John Turano showed up to a few major pro-Trump rallies last year in body armor and a Spartan helmet—brawling with Antifa protestors and confronting anyone who got in his way—he quickly became an icon of the alt-right "Patriot" movement.

    But after Turano, a.k.a. Based Spartan, realized that some of the people he’d aligned himself with were neo-Nazis, homophobes, and racists, he turned against the movement—going from alt-right celebrity to pariah overnight.

    VICE met up with Turano at his home in Los Angeles to hear why he joined the alt right in the first place, what it was like to rally with them, and why he decided to go his own way.

    Watch more HYSTERIA: https://vice.video/2G86QgY

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  • What students really think about school shootings
    What students really think about school shootings Ahead of the March for Our Lives, we asked students across the US to share their thoughts on school shootings. Over 1600 responded.

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    The students of Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School are changing the rhetoric around school shootings and gun control, and have succeeded in keeping the tragedy in Parkland, Florida, in the news for much longer than the media’s usual attention span.

    Their activism got us wondering what other students were saying about school shootings and gun control. So we asked. We began a survey two weeks after the shooting at Stoneman Douglas, and within a few days, we had heard from 1,635 students around the world.

    We heard from kids who wanted to arm teachers. We heard from a lot more who hated the idea. We heard about the drills in which students learn how to respond to an active shooter on their campus. We heard from a lot of young men and women counting down the days until they could vote.

    And we heard from Parkland students directly about why adults should take this wave of student activism seriously.

    “Why should they listen to me? Because I had to sit in a classroom, in the dark, next to 20 of my friends, watching us all text our parents that we loved them. Because we didn’t know if a shooter was going to come up to our door,” student activist Jaclyn Corin told me. “That’s why I’m credible.”

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  • Why eating healthy is so expensive in America
    Why eating healthy is so expensive in America Produce helps your health and hurts your wallet, but some strategies may change that.

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    The American dinner plate is deficient in nutritious produce, and part of the problem is cost. Because diets low in fruits and vegetables have serious consequences, health advocates have tried to incentivizes Americans to choose apples over donuts for years but with little success.

    In the US, a nation with high rates of diseases such as obesity and diabetes , a variety of strategies - from a junk food tax to a produce prescription program - are now being tested. But there are a number of factors that still stand in the way of Americans having healthier, more affordable produce and dietary options.

    We asked the experts how to eat healthy on a budget. Here are 11 tips to keep in mind: http://bit.ly/2G0UjeY

    Vox health correspondent, Julia Belluz, answers more of your everyday health questions: http://bit.ly/2G55Ie0

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  • Teenage Fake Xanax Epidemic
    Teenage Fake Xanax Epidemic The US prescription med, Xanax has been influential in the recent wave of sad rap. With infamous rapper, Lil Pump, cutting a Xanax cake after reaching 1 million followers on Instagram. Since 21 year old rapper, Lil Peep died from a suspected Xanax related overdose, many US artists are denouncing Xan culture. But is this too late as fake versions of the highly addictive drug grip the UK?

    While fake versions of the desirable XANAX printed bars are appearing in selfies on social media with #bartard and #xanman in the captions, the addictive nature of this psychiatric medication is usually disregarded in comparison to drugs with higher classification, despite withdrawal symptoms including seizures and psychosis.

    As the numbing quality of fake Xanax becomes more popular amongst anxious mobile-first teens, is this the age old argument of blaming artists for drug culture? Or is there a more serious issue with mental health among young people?

    From dealers selling counterfeit Xanax on social media, to addicted college kids and Soundcloud rappers with face tattoos, VICE speaks to the next generation self-medicating with fake versions of the anti-anxiety drug, amidst underfunded mental health services for young people in the UK.

    WATCH NEXT: 'How Weed Laws Are Failing The UK' from the High Society series - https://vice.video/2pukQug

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  • Why female condoms are so hard to find
    Why female condoms are so hard to find There are hundreds of different kinds of male condoms for sale in the US, so why is there only one female condom?

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    There are hundreds of male condoms that have been approved by the FDA, but there is only one female condom that’s available in the US –– and you need a prescription to get it. Female condoms are almost as effective as male condoms, so why are they so hard to find?

    Female condoms have been around since the 1980’s, when a Danish doctor named Lasse Hessel came up with a prototype. It was brought to the US in the 90’s under the name FC1 but the media ridiculed it, comparing it to a plastic bag.

    The FC2 came out a few years later but it wasn’t marketed very well and the original stigma still stuck around. In 2017, the company that manufactures them stopped selling them in stores and changed to a prescription-only model, so you need to see a doctor to get one.

    But sexual health advocates say that we should give female condoms another chance. They're the only female-initiated method of preventing STIs (including HIV) and unplanned pregnancies and many say they’re preferable for anal sex as well.

    Putting them back in retail stores and raising awareness on the marketplace could give them a second wind and increase their usage.

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  • The Camels of Arabia
    The Camels of Arabia Camels are the Clydesdales of Saudi Arabia, venerated for their good looks, grace, and speed. Even as the country rapidly modernizes, the animals remain a central part of Saudi culture, and a lucrative one—with prized camels selling for more than $1 million.

    VICE trekked to Al-Dahna for the King Abdulaziz Camel Festival—the largest of its kind—where titans of business and politics in the Middle East flock each year for a display of the finest camels in Saudi Arabia.
    Hundreds of participants pit their camels head-to-head in a frenzied race and beauty contest for a chance to win roughly $57 million in prize money, and a chance to meet Saudi Arabia's king and crown prince.

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  • Women are not as divided on #MeToo as it may seem
    Women are not as divided on #MeToo as it may seem Vox and Morning Consult conducted a survey to discover how women of all ages feel about the #MeToo movement.

    Read the results of the Vox #MeToo survey here:
    http://bit.ly/2IDW4AC

    Women have different views on #MeToo by age, but they still support it: http://bit.ly/2FQUzkH

    Feminism has been structured by different "waves". Learn more about its history here:
    https://vox.com/2018/3/20/16955588/feminism-waves-explained-first-second-third-fourth

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    The #MeToo movement has rapidly gained support and criticism as more women have come forward to share their experiences. While the media portrays the movement as divided, our research found that women across generations often see eye to eye on issues of sexual harassment and #MeToo in general.

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  • China’s Obsession with Mink Coats
    China’s Obsession with Mink Coats When it comes to high fashion in China, there’s nothing quite as coveted as a mink coat. Everyday people save up for months to afford the plush, extravagant outerwear, flocking to malls by the busload every winter to get their hands on one.

    VICE China took a deep dive inside the lucrative industry to find out why mink fur is so popular in the country, and to see how the coats get made—visiting the farms that harvest minks, the factories turning their fur into jackets, and the vendors selling them for thousands of dollars apiece.

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  • The guide book that helped black Americans travel during segregation
    The guide book that helped black Americans travel during segregation Until the Civil Rights Act passed in 1964, the Green Book was critical for black Americans wanting to travel across the country.

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    Road tripping in the 20th century became an iconic American obsession, and the rising middle class was eager to travel the country on the new interstate highway system. The Green Book was a unique travel guide during this time, when segregation was practiced all over the country.

    The book, which grew to cover locations in all 50 states, listed hotels, restaurants, gas stations, beauty salons, and other services that would reliably serve African Americans. The listings grew from user correspondence and a network of African American postal workers under the guidance of Victor Hugo Green, the book’s publisher.

    The American road trip would go on to be an anchor in the civil rights discussion, as it highlighted the injustices and prejudice that African Americans suffered under Jim Crow. Before the Civil Rights Act outlawed racial discrimination in public accommodations, Victor Green’s booklet helped black Americans navigate their country.

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  • Why we imagine aliens the way we do
    Why we imagine aliens the way we do Aliens often resemble life on Earth. How did we land on that concept of extraterrestrials?

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    No one really knows what aliens look like, but we all have similar ideas about them. It’s often a creature with a big head, long arms and legs, and big buggy eyes. We see these common images of aliens depicted in movies, books, and on TV shows—which are made my us.

    Science fiction stories often explore the relationship between humans and aliens. So we often find extraterrestrial creatures entangled with relatable human features. In this video, we talk to Oscar-nominated VFX supervisor Charley Henley, and the director of SETI Institute, Andrew Siemion. They both give us their views on how we, humans, perceive aliens and how that shapes our imagination of life beyond our planet.

    You can read more about SETI’s work here: https://www.seti.org/about-us

    You can see the full VFX breakdown of MPC’s work on Alien: Covenant here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7t-8nR0w6wM

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  • The ketogenic diet, explained
    The ketogenic diet, explained Is keto just another dieting fad?

    Read about the science behind ketogenic diets on vox.com: http://bit.ly/2FKztUu

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    New year, new dieting craze. The ketogenic diet is the latest in popular diets in the US. It shares many similarities with the Atkins diet; it’s low-to-no carbs, some protein, and a lot of delicious fat.

    The keto diet isn’t exactly new. It’s been used to treat epilepsy since the 1920s, and it’s had promising outcomes from treating Type 2 Diabetes. However, epilepsy and diabetes aren’t the only reason people give the ketogenic diet a try. It’s also used as a diet for weight loss. The diet banishes most carbs, including fruit, and opts-in for fatty foods like avocados, salmon, eggs, cheese, butter, oil, and the holy grail of fatty meats — bacon.

    Unfortunately, science has not yet proven the keto diet to be the miraculous cure to losing weight, that some kept devotees claim it to be. The more extreme a diet, the harder it is to adhere to, and though the diet may be beneficial to some, that does not mean it will work for all who give it a try.

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  • How Syria’s Kurds are trying to create a democracy
    How Syria’s Kurds are trying to create a democracy It’s an unlikely place for a democratic revolution.

    Vox Atlas uses maps to chart stories of conflict and geopolitics. Watch here: http://bit.ly/2DeS9Gk

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    Since the start of the Syrian civil war, Kurdish people in the North have carved out an autonomous region of their own — Rojava — by fighting the Islamic State. Their militias, which form the Syrian Democratic Forces (SDF), have emerged as the most effective fighters against ISIS and won them a close partnership with the US.

    The ruling Kurdish Party, the PYD, has set up a democratic federation made of local governments. Their constitution claims to accept people of all ethnicities and religions and treat them as equals. One of its central tenets is equality of men and women. In fact, the all-female Women’s Protection Unit (YPJ) militia fights alongside the SDF, and they’re known to be especially good soldiers.

    But the more territory the Kurds take from ISIS, the more worried Turkey gets.

    Turkey has been at war with another closely linked Kurdish group, the PKK, for decades. In 2018, Turkey invaded the Syrian Kurdish enclave of Afrin, putting the country in direct conflict with the Kurds of Rojava.

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  • Melinda Gates in conversation with Ezra Klein at SXSW
    Melinda Gates in conversation with Ezra Klein at SXSW Vox’s editor at large, Ezra Klein, talks one-on-one with Melinda Gates, co-chair of The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation in a special live episode of The Ezra Klein Show podcast.

    The Ezra Klein Show gives you a chance to get inside the heads of the newsmakers and power players in politics and media. You can listen to this and additional episodes of the show on:

    Art19: http://bit.ly/2HhF6GL
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    This live taping is part of Vox Media’s weekend of programming at SXSW called The Deep End, an immersive experience designed to ignite curiosity and encourage discovery. Explore the full schedule of events at https://www.voxmedia.com/sxsw-2018

    Additional thanks to our sponsors: Nest, Great Clips, and Tempur-Pedic.

    Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com.

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  • Guess Who will leave the Trump White House next
    Guess Who will leave the Trump White House next Trump’s White House has the highest turnover of any modern presidency.

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    If you feel like there’s been a ton of turnover at the Trump White House, there has been. In fact, Trump’s White House has seen more turnover in its first year than each of the past five administrations. And he’s beaten the record by a lot — at 34 percent he’s more than doubled the rate of turnover of the previous record holder, Ronald Reagan.

    High staff turnover at the White House isn’t necessarily unusual. Each of the past five presidents had turnover within their staff. But the sheer number of people leaving the Trump administration is unusual. Is this cause for concern?

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  • Saving the History of Video Games
    Saving the History of Video Games Waypoint meets Frank Cifaldi, the founder of the Video Game History Foundation. The history of video games are in danger of disappearing. Not just the games itself, but the packaging, the culture, and the experience of the players. We join Frank on his quest to save these relics.

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  • Monetizing Thirst: The Life of the Instafamous
    Monetizing Thirst: The Life of the Instafamous Rick Twombley and Griff King are celebrities on gay Instagram, and they’ve found a way to monetize their sexy selfies. The married couple posts workout videos, cooking demonstrations, NSFW photo galleries and relationship advice on a subscription-based site called OnlyFans. On this episode of Fameish, VICE meets up with them in their Atlanta home and finds out what it’s like to sell a gay dream.

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  • How politicians troll the media
    How politicians troll the media Politicians are trolling the media to advance their own agendas.

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    Between Rep. Devin Nunes’ (R-CA) secret memo, allegations of missing text messages, and the panic over a so-called “secret society” in the FBI, the past few weeks of political news coverage have been dominated by Republican pseudoscandals. And while each of these alleged “bombshells” has turned out to be a dud, these stories raise questions about whether GOP politicians are intentionally baiting journalists -- trolling them into covering conspiracy theories in order to raise doubts about the FBI and the ongoing Mueller investigation.

    Read why the Nunes memo was a dud on vox.com: http://bit.ly/2D0tu8t
    And how the media fell for it anyway: http://bit.ly/2CZMaoQ

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  • New Zealand's Deadly Synthetic Drugs Epidemic​
    New Zealand's Deadly Synthetic Drugs Epidemic​ Inside the lives of West Aucklanders affected by the highly addictive and gravely dangerous synthetic cannabinoid drug known as “synnies”.

    Up until 2014, the sale of synthetic cannabis in New Zealand was considered a global test case for legalized drugs. With the introduction of tighter controls the synthetics market has gone underground, and the harm to the community has spiraled. At least 25 people are believed to have died from synthetic drug use in 2017. VICE follows animal lover and former addict Tammara, 20, as she grapples with her recovery from the drug that has dominated her life for six years.

    We also meet ex-user Trey whose best friend died after smoking synthetics aged just 17. Talking to family members, a former dealer, police, customs officers and an emergency medicine doctor/toxicologist, VICE investigates how and why this drug has become responsible for the deaths of New Zealanders in unprecedented numbers, revealing the raw reality of this under-reported crisis.

    WATCH NEXT: Fentanyl, the Drug Deadlier than Heroin -- https://vice.video/2CUci4F

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  • Why the Oscars love method actors
    Why the Oscars love method actors Almost half of all best actor/actress awards have been won by method actors since 1951.

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    Method acting's foundational theory originated in the Soviet Union, during the early 20th century. It was created by Konstantin Stanislavski and his peers at the Moscow Art Theater, as a framework for systematically training young actors. Method acting became influential in the US in the 30s and 40s, pioneered by Lee Strasberg, Stella Adler, and Sanford Meisner, each of whom transformed and built on Stanislavski's system.

    Today, training in method acting is ubiquitous for aspiring actors. But at the same time, the stakes of method acting continue to rise. First popularized in the US during the 1950s by Marlon Brando's generation of Hollywood stars, method acting continues to be a consistent way for actors to push themselves in new roles. But while method acting won Leonardo DiCaprio his first Oscar, for his performance in The Revenant, method acting is conspicuously marketable. Still, it has undoubtedly led to some of the greatest performances of all time.

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  • How ski warfare created biathlon
    How ski warfare created biathlon It all started as a military exercise in Norway.

    We interviewed a sports expert about the truth behind "mind over matter": http://bit.ly/2t8PzCc

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    Biathlon combines competitive Nordic skiing with rifle shooting. Although biathlon is extremely popular in Europe, most Americans are unfamiliar with the sport. For many of them, the sport seems like an odd combination of physical effort and mental skill, but there’s a fascinating explanation for how biathlon came to be.

    The sport of biathlon evolved over a long period of time and for much of that history it was primarily a military exercise to train soldiers for winter warfare. It all started in Norway, where a military officer decided to combine his love of skiing with his expertise in training tactics. Soon, the combination spread across Europe and national militaries started applying and developing his techniques to train their own winter warfare battalions.

    In both World Wars, ski warfare played a key role in several battles—most notably during the “Winter War” between Finland and Russia in 1940. During that skirmish, Finnish troops used their ski prowess to elude and attack the Russian enemy. Although the Finns lost the battle, they were able to inflict major losses against the much larger foreign army.

    Once WWII ended, soldiers returned home and began popularizing the sport of skiing around the world. Instead of using their ski skills for warfare, they turned to recreational endeavors like ski racing, skill competitions, and biathlon. During the next decade, the ski industry boomed. In 1960, biathlon was introduced as an official Olympic sport and it has continued to grow in popularity ever since.

    Although much has changed about the sport, modern biathlon still retains the unmistakable traces of its military origins. To learn what those are, make sure to watch the video above.

    Resources:

    2013 story on European biathlon popularity: https://www.csmonitor.com/World/Olympics/2010/0213/Winter-Olympics-Why-biathlon-is-the-most-popular-sport-in-Europe

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  • Inside the Two-Decade Fight to Bring Down a Confederate Monument
    Inside the Two-Decade Fight to Bring Down a Confederate Monument Since 1998, activist Willie Hudspeth has been fighting for the removal of his county's Confederate monument in Denton, Texas. For years, he's protested at the town square alone—but in the wake of the violence in Charlottesville, he's finally started gaining local support.

    VICE met up with Willie to find out why he's so passionate about bringing the monument down, how his movement is gaining steam, and what—if anything—can be done to get it removed.

    Watch more VICE docs highlighting Black History Month: https://vice.video/2F9Yb06

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  • How Pennsylvania rigged its electoral map
    How Pennsylvania rigged its electoral map Partisan gerrymandering is rampant in America.

    Read more about the decision and its significance on vox.com: http://bit.ly/2CORxqW

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    Every ten years, America readjusts its voting districts. Which state you live in determines a key aspect of that prospect: who draws the map?

    In most states, politicians get to control that process. That can sometimes lead to political gamesmanship from both parties.

    In early 2018, the state of Pennsylvania’s Supreme Court found that the latest redistricting plan set up voters with a politically biased voting map. Which made it easier for one party to win representation in the national body of lawmakers.

    The implications of this discovery are significant. A new map could be a part of a shift in the balance of power in the United States.

    More on Pennsylvania’s redistricting rules here: http://redistricting.lls.edu/states-PA.php

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  • The Slavery Detective of the South
    The Slavery Detective of the South Slavery might have ended on paper after the Civil War, but many white landowners did everything they could to exploit newly freed slaves well into the 20th century. Thousands of black laborers across the South were forced to work against their will as late as the 1960s—a new form of enslavement that went on in the shadows of rural America.

    VICE's Akil Gibbons traveled to Louisiana to meet genealogist Antoinette Harrell, the “slavery detective of the South," who tracks down cases of modern-day slavery and abusive labor practices. They talk to a man whose family was held on a plantation against their will into the 1950s, and Antoinette explains how she uses decades-old records to uncover how slavery was perpetuated long after the Civil War ended.

    WATCH NEXT: Spending a Year in the Life of Homeless Youth in New Orleans. Watch SHELTER, a new Full Length Documentary from VICE Documentary Films — https://vice.video/2ovqJaV


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  • Why ships used this camouflage in World War I
    Why ships used this camouflage in World War I Dazzle camouflage was fantastically weird. It was also surprisingly smart.

    WWII saw another kind of strange history unfold: a meme (yes, really). Watch our video on it here: http://bit.ly/2Co9DEu

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    Dazzle camouflage was a surprisingly effective defense against torpedoes. In this episode of Vox Almanac, Phil Edwards explains why.


    World War I ships faced a unique problem. The u-boat was a new threat at the time, and its torpedoes were deadly. That led artist Norman Wilkinson to come up with dazzle camouflage (sometimes called “razzle dazzle camouflage”). The idea was to confuse u-boats about a ship’s course, rather than try to conceal its presence. In doing so, dazzle camouflage could keep torpedoes from hitting the boat — and that and other strategies proved a boon in World War I.


    This camouflage is unusual, but its striking appearance influenced the culture, inspired cubist painters’ riffs, and even entered into the world of fashion. Though dazzle camouflage lost its utility once radar and other detection techniques took over from u-boat periscopes, for a brief period in time it was an effective and unusual way to help ships stay safe.

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  • DIY Gunshot Treatment on Chicago’s South Side
    DIY Gunshot Treatment on Chicago’s South Side It's no secret that Chicago has become the center of America’s gun violence epidemic over the last few years. In 2017 alone, the city had 3,457 shooting victims- — 246 of which were children. To make matters worse, Chicago’s South Side — where many of these shootings take place- doesn’t even have a trauma center with the ability to treat adult shooting victims.

    To help combat these shortfalls, a grassroots community organization known as Ujimaa Medics has stepped in. Ujimaa Medics trains local kids as young as 12 on how to treat gunshot wounds and how to manage crowds at the scene of a shooting.

    VICE's Rodney Lucas traveled to Chicago to meet one of the organization's co-founders and see their training firsthand.

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  • I am a Salvadoran immigrant fighting to stay in the US
    I am a Salvadoran immigrant fighting to stay in the US For many immigrants “Temporary Protected Status” has been dragging on for nearly 20 years. Now, they risk deportation.

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    On January 8th, the Trump administration announced that it was terminating the Temporary Protected Status of approximately 260,000 Salvadorans who live in the US. As a result, Nelsy Umanzor, a Salvadoran TPS holder, is now at risk of losing the temporary legal status that has allowed him to work and raise a family in Maryland for the past 17 years. But he won’t be giving up his status without a fight. Umanzor is lobbying congress to turn TPS into a path to residency before his status expires.

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  • It’s not you. Phones are designed to be addicting.
    It’s not you. Phones are designed to be addicting. The 3 design elements that make smartphones so hard to put down, explained by Google’s former design ethicist.

    Check out Christophe's video on how designers find inspiration in nature: http://bit.ly/2DDIQAL

    Read Ezra Klein's full interview with Tristan Harris: http://bit.ly/2og5v0H

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    Today’s phones are hard to put down. Push notifications buzz in your pocket, red bubbles demand attention, and endless distractions sit at your fingertips. It can feel impossible to pull away from. But that’s kind of the point. When people talk about the “attention economy,” they’re referring to the fact that your time and attention are the currency on which today’s applications make money. Because apps profit off of the total time you spend on their platform, there’s a strong incentive to use psychological tricks to keep you endlessly hooked. But it doesn’t have to be this way. Tristan Harris, who runs Time Well Spent, is working to create a world where platforms can more honestly respect their users’ time.

    By Design is a new Vox video series exploring how design choices affect people.

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