Iceland held a funeral for its lost glacier.
Iceland held a funeral for its lost glacier. DURKTALSMA/GETTY

It's more than the bikinis: Everett's restrictions on its bikini baristas' uniforms (the city wants the bikini baristas to stop wearing just bikinis) is more than a wardrobe change. For the baristas and their supporters, this is a women's rights issue. The issue has cost Everett $294,533 in litigation fees so far, according to the Seattle Times. The legal fight centers on whether a uniform of thongs and nipple pasties constitutes free speech. Currently, the courts are ruling in Everett's favor. Give us visible anal clefts or give us death!

Man lashes out at Beth's Cafe: First of all, how dare he?! Early Sunday morning, a man was denied service from the popular greasy spoon on Aurora Avenue North because he was about to get into a fight. After the service denial, the man chose to fight the restaurant instead. He chucked a "no parking" sign through one of the windows and sped away in a car that rammed into two other cars. No one was injured, but Beth's estimates the damage will cost $3,000 to repair.

Some traffic near Parkland: A semitruck was driving down State Route 512 this morning while on fire. It eventually stopped. Now there's a buttload (technical term) of traffic.

Washington firefighter burned by fire and legal system: There's a Washington State law that prevents first responders from suing for damages. Daniel Lyon Jr. was burned over most of his body in the 2015 Twisp River fire that was sparked because Okanogan County Electric Cooperative didn't keep branches out of a power line. He is seeking $100 million in damages from the electric cooperative but doesn't actually have a legal right to sue. His attorneys are arguing that the law preventing him from seeking damages is unconstitutional because he is not being treated equally.

Rainier Tower is the second tallest building in Seattle: Lester Black reported that out earlier this month. You want to see Rainier Tower? Here's some drone footage.

Economic downturn seems imminent: And President Donald Trump, naturally, is blaming anyone who could possibly be involved. It's all a conspiracy against him and the American people perpetrated by other countries and Jerome H. Powell, the man Trump handpicked for Federal Reserve chair. Trump's trade war with China has exposed the vulnerability of the stock market. Global growth is slowing and there's an inverted yield curve, which I don't know much about but does not bode well for the long-term success of, and faith in, our economy. Trump will continue to blame the media and his critics and, I bet, will weasel his way out of responsibility for this, too.

This artwork is going to sit on a New Zealand building for three years: It looks like Trump, doesn't it? I'm not sure it's supposed to.

China gathers its troops: On the shore across from Hong Kong, China has assembled its troops. The People’s Armed Police, the same armed police force that crushed the Tiananmen Square protest 30 years ago, is currently running through drills and training. This is a message to Hong Kong and its protesters: China is not afraid of using force, in fact, military power is "a bedrock of the party’s legitimacy," the New York Times writes. Still, intervention is not an easy conclusion to come to.

The protesters aren't going anywhere: Millions gathered Sunday in Hong Kong.

Suicide bombing at Kabul wedding: On Saturday night, a wedding with around 1,000 guests became a scene of carnage when a suicide bomber walked into the crowd. Sixty-three people died and more than 200 were injured. The attack came just as Afghanistan and the United States were finalizing a deal to extract American troops from Afghanistan. The Islamic State took credit for the attack.

Greta Thunberg has set sail: The teen climate activist is on a two-week voyage to the UN's climate summit. She is sailing so she can avoid the deleterious climate effects of flying.

Amazon executives gave money to man leading antitrust investigation: Five top executives at Seattle's neighborhood bookseller made political contributions to Representative David Cicilline, the man in charge of the subcommittee that's investigating antitrust concerns in regards to major tech companies. The contributions were made two months before Amazon, Apple, Google, and Facebook were interviewed in a hearing as part of the antitrust probe.

Oh boy: Seattle is officially home to the coolest parking spot in the United States. It's that "sinking ship" parking garage in Pioneer Square across from Smith Tower. What will we do with this newfound fame?

Need some panic for your Monday? While wildfire season doesn't seem that bad in Washington this year (knock on wood), the northern reaches of the planet are burning. Alaska, northern Canada, and a West Virginia–sized portion of Siberia are all engulfed in wildfires. While burning in these regions isn't abnormal, it's the nature of the fires that is cause for concern. They are "too frequent, intense, and severe," according to PBS.

Iceland just held a funeral for a glacier: It's the first glacier lost to climate change. The Okjokull glacier in western Iceland is now a thing of the past.

Tonight's best Seattle entertainment options include: The continuing Seattle Design Festival, the first day of the weeklong Washington State International Kite Festival, and a reading with Inland author Téa Obreht.