After a year of waves and surges, the pandemic is entering a “tornado” phase in America.
We’re still thinking about pandemic data in the wrong ways.
At some point—maybe even soon—the emergency phase of the pandemic will end. But what, exactly, is that magic threshold?
The Biden administration has to make a choice: Should it undo a vital system that Trump’s health department created?
The COVID Tracking Project’s extensive, daily data collection reveals the simple yet devastating ways the U.S. has failed.
The pandemic set a devastating record today. It will not be the last.
A new statistic shows that health-care workers are running out of space to treat COVID-19 patients.
A new analysis shows that the country is on track to pass spring’s grimmest record.
Twenty-two percent of American hospitals don’t have enough workers right now.
COVID-19 hospitalizations are now at an all-time high.
The country recorded more than 100,000 coronavirus cases on Wednesday—the highest single-day total since the pandemic began.
Experts were already divided on the right way to deploy new coronavirus tests. Then the White House barged ahead.
The president’s COVID-19 diagnosis raises a number of questions about when the president was infected and how many other people in the White House might be sick.
The nation’s top public-health expert addresses political interference in the COVID-19 response, but urges Americans to focus on the winter ahead.
Millions of coronavirus tests may be happening without their results being made public.
A newly authorized test promises to double America’s monthly testing capacity, thanks in part to a huge purchase by the Trump administration. Can the test deliver?
The U.S. has never had enough coronavirus tests. Now a group of epidemiologists, economists, and dreamers is plotting a new strategy to defeat the virus, even before a vaccine is found.
There was always a logical explanation for why cases rose through the end of June while deaths did not.
U.S. coronavirus testing could fail again, as surging demand creates new backlogs and delays.
The U.S. has seen more cases in the past week than in any week since the pandemic began.