Join our directors of bio-sciences and medicine Cameron English and Dr. Chuck Dinerstein as they break down these stories on episode 22 of the Science Dispatch podcast.
After recognizing SARS-COV-2 as a global threat last spring, the pandemic response quickly devolved into an ideological war.
The study looks at an existing system put in place in Austin, Texas, in May 2020. Greater Austin has about 2.2 million people, and much of Texas saw the spike in COVID-19 several months after the initial pandemic hotspots in the Northeast.
As of now, the official number of COVID cases in the United States stands at roughly 27.1 million.
Throughout the COVID pandemic, many Americans complained that our culture made it far easier for the coronavirus to spread.
During the U.S. border crisis, in which immigrants from Central and South America were attempting to cross the border illegally into the United States, thousands of families and children were separated during the detention process.
I live in the Seattle area, but I spend a lot of time in Boise because of family. This has allowed me the unique opportunity to experience two completely different state government responses to the coronavirus pandemic.
Those of us in Washington State who were hoping that 2021 would bring some respite from the massive disruption to our daily lives will have to wait.
"Stay home, stay safe" are currently the four (well, technically three) most obnoxious words in the English language.
As the coronavirus surges throughout the United States and much of the world, legitimate fears of overwhelmed hospitals and a spike in COVID-related deaths have returned. What should be done about them?