⏰💨 Happy Saturday. Sorry, we spring ahead tonight!
🗳️ Situational awareness ... It's official: Joe Biden won more delegates on Super Tuesday than Bernie Sanders.
🍿 Tomorrow on "Axios on HBO" (6 p.m. ET/PT): Billie Jean King and other sports pioneers talk equity in athletics. See a clip.
Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios
The American dream is moving further and further out of reach for millions.
What's happening: Buying a home or paying for college are increasingly unaffordable — and millennials, many of whom entered the job market at the height of the recession, are feeling the crunch.
Why we're still confident: Bright spots and reasons for optimism remain.
The bottom line: "Sink or swim by your own strength is not applicable to this generation as it was with previous ones," Kent says. "The tide is much stronger."
Acting White House chief of staff Mick Mulvaney was in Vegas on an annual trip with his brother and friends on Thursday when President Trump decided the time had come to replace him with Rep. Mark Meadows, Jonathan Swan and Alexi McCammond report.
Trump had vented about Mulvaney being out of town during the coronavirus crisis, according to two sources familiar with the discussions.
Trump tweeted that Mulvaney "will become the United States Special Envoy for Northern Ireland. Thank you!"
🚢 California officials are debating where to dock a cruise ship with 21 coronavirus cases aboard. (AP)
🎓 Stanford said last night that it'll move classes online for the final two weeks of the winter quarter. (L.A. Times)
Many white-collar companies are asking employees to work from home during the virus crisis, but app-based gig companies are doing less to protect workers, Kia Kokalitcheva reports from S.F.
Sen. Mark Warner (D-Va.) sent letters to the CEOs of Uber, Lyft, DoorDash, GrubHub, Instacart and Postmates, urging them to set up health funds to compensate drivers who have to cut back their hours.
Between the lines: One obstacle for these on-demand delivery companies is that providing sick leave and compensatory pay could make it harder to deny that their workers are employees — not just independent contractors.
Demand for delivery services seems to be growing as the virus spreads.
K-12 schools weighing a shift to online learning in the shadow of the coronavirus are grappling with what to do about kids who don't have internet at home, tech rep0rter Margaret Harding McGill writes.
Keith Meacham, who has spent 25 years in the field of education and lives with her family in Nashville, writes for The Washington Post:
There was a quick camaraderie among the folks at the recreation center where the volunteer efforts were being staged. The place was without electricity, so a cheerful woman wearing a headlamp directed us to a long table covered in diapers of all sizes, baby food, new blankets and cans of Chef Boyardee. ...
As the morning wore on, we’d run out of canned goods, blankets and Ramen noodles, so we drove to Walmart to replenish supplies. By then, my sister and I had been promoted to "coordinators" — which made us chuckle — and we decided to post a photo on Instagram to mobilize our friends and bring in more supplies. ...
In the three hours we’d been organizing diapers into boxes by size, friends raised $1,350 in donations. Scrolling through my feed, usually heavy on staged table settings and #NoFilter sunsets, I noticed a different tenor in the posts from my Nashville Insta pals.
Keep reading for a "Music City moment of grace" — subscription (The Post, not the grace!)
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