Most cases are not life-threatening, which is also what makes the virus a historic challenge to contain.
The value of masks is falling. But it may rise again.
Incentives may feel condescending, but they are what America does best.
As Americans abandon masks, the world is suffering around them.
Months of exuberant hand-sanitizing and social isolation during the pandemic have changed our exposure to microbes, in ways good and bad.
What if a single vaccine could protect us against SARS, MERS, COVID-19, and every other coronavirus-related disease, forever and ever?
Political grandstanding about vaccine passports serves no one.
The fact that many adults are still refusing the vaccine makes immunizing children even more important.
The coronavirus is changing. So is the disease it causes.
In millions of small ways, every day. How long it takes is up to us.
We’ll never know for sure how contagious people are after they’re vaccinated, but we do know how they should act.
Families will gather. Restaurants will reopen. People will travel. The pandemic may feel like it’s behind us—even if it’s not.
Somehow the coronavirus is rampaging through a city that was supposedly immune.
A woman who works in my pharmacy can’t seem to stay masked. Help.
Hopefully one day, getting vaccinated will mean you no longer need a mask. But not yet.
The virus is mutating as expected. We can still stop it.
Despite alarming news reports, most allergies shouldn’t be an issue.
The coronavirus can cause insomnia and long-term changes in our nervous systems. But sleep could also be a key to ending the pandemic.
An FDA-advisory-committee vote has marked the beginning of the end of the pandemic. But there’s still a long road ahead.
Is it okay to bake for my neighbors during the pandemic?
The benefit may very well outweigh any minor risk. But it’s all in how you do it.