The traumas of the past year have left some people wrestling with an awful question: Am I still a good person?
It’s time for more weapons in the shots-versus-virus arms race.
Here’s how to find out if your workplace’s return-to-office plans are actually safe.
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?
The notion that lockdowns increased the rate of death by suicide last year has become common knowledge. It’s not backed up by data.
We still don’t know who’s most at risk of getting the Johnson & Johnson vaccine blood clots.
So are theories to explain it.
Some people’s bodies aren’t set up for vaccines.
Concerns about blood clots with Johnson & Johnson underscore just how lucky Americans are to have the Pfizer and Moderna shots.
Public-health leaders in rural America are turning toward the next and more difficult stage of the nationwide vaccination campaign: persuasion.
A pause is just that—a pause—in which health officials can reevaluate the data at hand.
One of COVID-19’s most persistent and mysterious problems finally has some treatments.
Political grandstanding about vaccine passports serves no one.
No, not COVID-19. Many, many viruses can infect humans without making us sick, and how they do that is one of biology’s deepest mysteries.
Domestic vaccine passports are fine on the surface, but they don’t provide help to the people who need it most.
The stories you hold on to will be colored by your own experience—but also by the experiences of those around you.
The fact that many adults are still refusing the vaccine makes immunizing children even more important.
Vaccinated and unvaccinated people are getting more lax with behavior at a time when vigilance really matters.
After a year of waves and surges, the pandemic is entering a “tornado” phase in America.