(CNN)A deadly trend. A proposed change to Texas textbooks. Grab a cup of coffee and settle in. Here's what you might have missed during a busy news week.
Settle in with these weekend reads
There's no standard way survivors talk about sexual assault. Sometimes it's years of silence. Sometimes it trickles out, little by little, and then all at once. On Twitter, people are sharing why they didn't speak up.
They watched their homes get ripped apart and the government struggle to restore water and power. Now they're battling depression, post-traumatic stress disorder and suicidal thoughts. What will become of the children who survived one of the most deadly hurricanes of recent years?
It's not easy to photograph climate change, a slow, subtle process that develops over time. But when a glacier breaks up, the images are a sobering reminder of the trouble we are in. Reuters photographer Lucas Jackson managed to document one of those moments.
Colorado's 6th District is the ultimate battleground. For years, Democrats have poured in millions of dollars here to try to beat Republican Rep. Mike Coffman and have always fallen short. This year, they've got a poster nominee.
This fall, more than a million kids, teens and young men will line up on the hash marks for another season of football. Almost every year, a few young people lose their lives.
For decades, Donna Gottschalk focused her lens on pockets of the lesbian community that were often ignored by the masses. Now she's been given her first solo show.
The Texas Board of Education wants to remove Helen Keller, among others, from the social studies curriculum in an effort to "streamline" it. Doing so, says Deaf writer Sara Novic, would eliminate the single touchstone for deafness and disability for most mainstream students.