Most cases are not life-threatening, which is also what makes the virus a historic challenge to contain.
Some children are having a delayed immune reaction after getting infected. The extent of the condition is just coming into view.
On our new column, ‘Paging Dr. Hamblin.’ This is The Atlantic’s weekly email to subscribers—a close look at the issues our newsroom is watching, just for you.
The exact risk is unknown, but it’s a good moment to make sure ventilation systems are working well.
Wash your hands, but lay off the other parts.
No one should be expected to attend an in-person gathering right now.
Making music has benefits beyond tradition. In a pandemic, though, it’s also riskier than staying silent.
Limiting the time and space available to protesters—and the rest of the public—puts everyone in more danger.
Evidence is slowly mounting. Some researchers think that’s enough to recommend it.
Suddenly, many people meet the criteria for clinical depression. Doctors are scrambling to determine who needs urgent intervention, and who is simply the new normal.
Give people the public space they need right now.
A user’s guide to the immune system
Doctors and nurses are risking their lives and dying. People are out of work and struggling to make rent. The president of the United States is suggesting injecting disinfectant.
COVID-19 is proving to be a disease of the immune system. This could, in theory, be controlled.
What is actually known about hydroxychloroquine, the medication that Trump is fixated on recommending for COVID-19
Arthur Caplan, NYU’s chief medical ethicist, discusses the tough calls doctors have to make on how to ration care.
On a recent episode of Social Distance, Ed Yong joins to discuss how the coronavirus outbreak will play out in the United States.
Hospitals are poised to face the kind of life-and-death decisions that industrialized countries typically encounter only in times of war and natural disaster.
Join Jim Hamblin, M.D., for a discussion on the latest information surrounding COVID-19.
“Stay home” is not a sufficient plan.
Preventing the spread of an outbreak requires a massive global effort, but here are steps everyone can take.