Rebecca Zisser / Axios

This weekend, catch up on some of Axios' best pieces of the week:

  1. Mike Allen's preview of a New Yorker article on how we could lose the cold war.
  2. Dan Primack talked with Twitter founder and Square CEO Jack Dorsey about how to be a successful tech company in the age of Trump.
  3. Uber had a really bad week.
  4. Obamacare kept getting more popular... sort of.
  5. We tracked the explosion of right-wing media companies over the last few years.
  6. We looked at what Trump has gotten most right and most wrong.
  7. We buried the click.
  8. We gave Trump some advice for his big reset opportunity, and found out how he's planning to handle it.
  9. The outsourcing problem isn't exactly what Trump thinks it is.
  10. We discovered whose jobs will be lost to robots.

Go deeper

Competitors ready to pounce on TikTok bans

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

Growing security and privacy concerns over Chinese-owned short-video app TikTok have given a lift to alternatives like Byte and Dubsmash, which have seen spikes in downloads from smartphone users recently, according to data from SensorTower.

Why it matters: If TikTok's meteoric rise in popularity among U.S. youth gets slowed by rising tensions with China, or ended by a threatened ban by the Trump administration, American teens will still have to get their hits of meme-laden video somewhere.

44 mins ago - Technology

U.S. pushes homegrown drone industry amid China battle

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

Alarmed at the prospect of relying on Chinese-made drones for public safety and monitoring critical industries, U.S. investors and the federal government are newly backing a domestic drone industry of hardware and software companies.

The big picture: The moves come as the industry continues to be led by DJI, a Chinese hardware maker — and as concerns grow both in China and the U.S. about reliance on the other country's technology.

Exclusive: The N.Y. Times doubles down on TV and film ambitions

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

One of the country's oldest and most established media companies is starting to look more like a Hollywood studio than a traditional newspaper.

Driving the news: The New York Times has 10 scripted TV show projects in development, as well as 3 feature documentaries coming out this year and several other documentary projects in development and production, executives tell Axios.