Seriously, stop it.
The reputation of all COVID-19 vaccines hinges on improving perceptions of the Johnson & Johnson shot.
Female hoopoes will paint their eggs with a brownish goo, in a bid for greater male attention.
Readjusting our ideas about what’s safe is going to take time.
Headaches, eye pain, nausea—her symptoms began last spring. No one knows exactly why, except that the pandemic is to blame.
When the social floodgates open, not everyone will want to use their newfound freedom in the same way.
Antibodies are great and all, but macrophages, B cells, and helper T cells deserve some attention too.
We still don’t know who’s most at risk of getting the Johnson & Johnson vaccine blood clots.
Some people’s bodies aren’t set up for vaccines.
Disturbingly light is the head that wears the crown.
A pause is just that—a pause—in which health officials can reevaluate the data at hand.
Billions of bugs will soon burst out of the ground to begin the mass gathering of a lifetime. It’s hard not to feel jealous.
Vaccinated and unvaccinated people are getting more lax with behavior at a time when vigilance really matters.
Antibodies that cross the placenta or end up in milk could give infants temporary immunity to COVID-19.
Millions of years ago, whiteflies pilfered a plant defense, and they have been benefiting ever since.
People with long COVID were left out of vaccine trials. They are now navigating the new shots on their own.
Post-immunization cases, sometimes called “breakthroughs,” are very rare and very expected.
They lure their prey with the promise of sex and then kill them cold.
COVID-19 vaccinations have become a public spectacle, but they touch intensely private questions.