In case you missed it, here's how the last seven days looked to Mark:
~The week began with a fascinating legal decision from the rapidly expanding school of jurisprudence on which Americans are and aren't obliged to bake cakes for other Americans.
~On Monday, Columbia Journalism School released its report on Rolling Stone's fake gang-rape story, a report that Steyn considered part of the problem.
~Tuesday would have been the hundredth birthday of Billie Holiday. Many readers enjoyed Mark's centennial appreciation - and his consideration of a song co-written by Frank Sinatra that Miss Holiday recorded at the end of her life.
~On Wednesday, Steyn joined Sean Hannity for a widely-reported discussion about Barack Obama's indifference to the Easter slaughter in Kenya: Do #BlackLivesMatter When They're Christian, Mr President? The subject also formed part of our most-read piece this week: It's the corruption, stupid.
~On Thursday, Mark and Hugh Hewitt pondered the news that the University of Michigan replaced a screening of American Sniper with Paddington Bear ...but reversed its decision after Paddington rappelled into Belgium and took out the Smurfs.
~Friday saw the death of Richie Benaud, the greatest Aussie cricketer since Sir Don Bradman - and, in fashion news, a gallant pushback against haute couture doyenne Margaret Atwood.
Steyn began the weekend by celebrating the first song Frank Sinatra ever recorded - by Tchaikovsky. As far as we know, it's not yet a songcrime in Scotland. For our Saturday movie feature, he marked the centenary of the ever vital Anthony Quinn.
Mark's first appearance on BBC Radio this century was such a success that they're repeating the programme today, Sunday. Steyn joins composer Debbie Wiseman and a brace of hit lyricists - Don Black and Gary Osborne - on Same Tune, Different Song. We hope you enjoy it. If you do, they may ask Mark back in the early 2030s.
With an eye to the upcoming Mann vs Steyn trial-of-the-century, we're happy to announce that the brand new paperback Climate Change: The Facts, with contributions from Mark and many eminent scientists, is now available from the SteynOnline bookstore - and he'll be more than happy to autograph it for you. Roger Kimball calls it a "scintillating collection of essays", but Brandon Shollenberger says "anyone whose work is included in this book should be embarrassed". Fortunately, Mark doesn't embarrass easily.
A new week at SteynOnline begins tonight with our Song of the Week.