The field’s future lies in reclaiming parts of its past that it willingly abandoned.
The CDC indicated that it would move toward a hands-off stance: Booster-eligible people should stick with one brand, but may mix and match at will.
Only about 25 percent of expectant mothers have gotten a COVID-19 shot during their pregnancy. Worried for their baby’s health, many have opted for what feels safe, rather than what is safe.
You might have fewer antibodies now. But they’re better than the ones you started with.
America has a choice to make.
Actually, you’re probably not in quarantine.
The drug, molnupiravir, is named after Thor’s hammer, Mjölnir. But its power depends on reaching the right people, in the right time frame.
The phrase took off earlier this year but flew too close to the sun. Maybe we should let it burn.
While some Pfizer recipients can now get an extra shot, federal officials are still mum on what’s next for the at-risk individuals who got Moderna or J&J.
A weather report can’t replace an umbrella, and a coronavirus test can’t replace a shot.
A new leaked document is stirring up another frenzy over the pandemic’s origins. What does it really tell us?
With tens of millions of Americans eligible for booster shots, the term could start to lose its meaning.
After last year’s eerie lull, flu viruses could be poised to return packing a bigger punch.
Eventually we might all have to deal with COVID-19—but a shorter, gentler version, thanks to vaccines.
Anyone who’d rather have COVID-19 than get vaccinated is taking two gambles: that immunity will stick around, and that symptoms won’t.
A new study suggests that almost half of those hospitalized with COVID-19 have mild or asymptomatic cases.
Getting an illicit third shot has gone mainstream, but it’s still a real ethical dilemma.
You’re smart enough to pick your own lunch, no matter what Sweetgreen's CEO says.
Complete protection against infection has long been hailed as the holy grail of vaccination. It might simply be unachievable.
The benefits of ventilation reach far beyond the coronavirus. What if we stop taking colds and flus for granted, too?