Here's your extra-sad edition of Toilet Tuesday, news from loos across the world.
Also, a British tractor thief gets his comeuppance and a Nigerian church freaks out over bombs in women's headdresses.
This summer's horrific body count comes courtesy a large number of firearms purchased well outside the city.
An experiment tests the honor system across a wide range of demographics and places.
A recent ruling suggests the courts would support the officers' actions at the Empire State Building, should a lawsuit arise.
Bathroom users warn of the boogers, blood and unbearable stench in the U.K's allegedly three foulest loos.
Penn Hills, Pennsylvania's foreclosure woes have left it in deep trouble. At least two entrepreneurs are cashing in.
Its flaws cloud rather than clarify the recent debate over NYPD tactics.
New research debunks this fear in 142 cities across the U.S.
And other developments in world bathroom news.
Also, Spokane bans malt liquor after a rash of drunken crimes and Austria outlaws noisy cows.
With gang members openly posting about their plans to commit violent acts on Facebook and YouTube, police departments nationwide find increased challenges and unique advantages.
Don't get too excited about a seemingly reasonable new policy on citizens photographing police officers. The city was forced to do it, and they're not happy about it.
Three international case studies illustrate the challenges of re-naming a place.
On the state level, mental illness and stress levels don't play a role. Poverty and gun control policies do.
New research confirms that human psychology isn't the cause. Physics is.
Residents of an East London apartment tower are hoping the legal system will save them from having to host missiles on their roof during the Olympics.
Garbage piles on the streets of the Indian city as villagers protest dump's contamination.
A survey of retired New York City police officers shows a "rotten barrel," according to the study authors.