Scientifically speaking, it’s gross.
Third shots for adolescent boys and young men were already a hard sell. Then came Omicron.
When times are dark, I lick the bowl.
We’ve broken down the chances of transmission at a gathering with one unvaccinated adult, multiple unvaccinated adults, and unvaccinated or semi-vaccinated kids.
A coming winter surge and the spread of Omicron have made it clear that COVID is everyone’s problem.
A new, highly contagious variant could have terrible consequences. But if it ends up causing milder symptoms than Delta, there’s a real upside.
After two years of pandemic waves, we’re finally learning whether the disease has a predictable schedule.
But are they a good idea?
It’s possible that a good deal of the difference in the shots’ performance can be summed up with a simple phrase: More is better.
We know more than ever about how to use boosters, but still very little about when to use them.
Joe Biden’s chief medical adviser on the future of COVID-19 vaccination and how to prevent the next pandemic
With tens of millions of Americans eligible for booster shots, the term could start to lose its meaning.
There are no simple rules for timing on a third jab—but maybe don’t rush it.
Getting an illicit third shot has gone mainstream, but it’s still a real ethical dilemma.
You could probably sneak in a COVID-19 booster shot right now. But there are a few good reasons to hold off.
A few things still need to happen before the shots can be authorized for Americans younger than 12.
A vaccinated American’s guide to traveling this summer
I returned to my office and found an apple that had somehow not rotted away.
Here’s how to find out if your workplace’s return-to-office plans are actually safe.
A guide to America’s awkward, semi-vaccinated months