The disease’s “long-haulers” have endured relentless waves of debilitating symptoms—and disbelief from doctors and friends.
Evidence is slowly mounting. Some researchers think that’s enough to recommend it.
America’s flawed approach to sick leave is making the pandemic worse.
A guide to staying safe this summer
An unfinished compendium of Trump’s overwhelming dishonesty during a national emergency
Even as vaccines for the disease are being held up as the last hope for a return to normalcy, misinformation about them is spreading.
Suddenly, many people meet the criteria for clinical depression. Doctors are scrambling to determine who needs urgent intervention, and who is simply the new normal.
We will need a comprehensive strategy to reduce the sort of interactions that can lead to more infections.
The government’s disease-fighting agency is conflating viral and antibody tests, compromising a few crucial metrics that governors depend on to reopen their economies. Pennsylvania, Georgia, Texas, and other states are doing the same.
The coronavirus is coursing through different parts of the U.S. in different ways, making the crisis harder to predict, control, or understand.
The CDC has quietly started releasing nationwide numbers. But they contradict what states themselves are reporting.
COVID-19 is much less severe in children, and it could have to do with a child’s still-developing immune system.
Congress must rethink the American approach to mental-health care during the pandemic.
The state is combining results from viral and antibody tests in the same statistic. This threatens to confound America’s understanding of the pandemic.
Experts provide scripts to help you push back as effectively as possible.
The country faces the same problem today that it did two months ago: There are not enough tests to contain the virus.
The pandemic has hit the developed world hard. How will it affect countries with fewer resources?
In a new documentary from The Atlantic, coronavirus survivors describe frightening experiences in the intensive-care unit.
All over the United States, adults and children have been quarantined for weeks with people who hurt them.
So far, all available evidence suggests that few Americans were infected in the first weeks of the year. It would be next to impossible to find out who they were.