The Biden administration has to make a choice: Should it undo a vital system that Trump’s health department created?
The most concerning versions of the virus are not simply mutating—they’re mutating in similar ways.
How bad are the new COVID-19 variants, really?
The virus is mutating as expected. We can still stop it.
States reported 23,259 COVID-19 deaths this week, and the number of people hospitalized with the disease is still rising.
Recovery has no standard definition, and some states, including California and Florida, do not report such data at all.
Quarantine is turning you into a stiff, hunched-over, itchy, sore, headachy husk.
Pharmacies have started quietly offering leftover COVID-19 shots to anyone around. You can guess where this goes.
Cloth masks are better than nothing, but they were supposed to be a stopgap measure.
We’re behind, but that may change quickly.
Getting vaccines to hospitals and nursing homes was supposed to be the easy part.
I’m just a kindly winter evangelist, standing in front of your outdoor restaurant table, asking you to wear layers.
Death and case counts are unreliable during the holidays, but hospitalizations are hitting new records in the South and West.
There is much we don’t know about the new COVID-19 variant—but everything we know so far suggests a huge danger.
The COVID Tracking Project’s extensive, daily data collection reveals the simple yet devastating ways the U.S. has failed.
Hospitalizations are down across the Midwest, but a handful of states are showing worrisome signs.
As vaccines roll out, the U.S. will face a choice about what to learn and what to forget.
Five states—Arizona, California, Florida, Tennessee, and Texas—account for 40 percent of all new cases reported in the past seven days.
Even for those who haven’t contracted COVID-19
With days left to go in the month, the number of deaths reported passed April’s high.