Just think of that: We can save nearly 2 million lives every year with these personal and collective sacrifices. In addition, we can prevent an estimated 100 million sicknesses and injuries!
Those kitschy fabric totes that have become so popular for carrying groceries and other goods are suddenly disease vectors, spreading germs just when we need that the least.
Mounting evidence suggests that if you don’t smoke or aren’t 70 or older or have underlying health conditions, you’ll be fine—although you can spread it to other, more vulnerable people.
The Trump administration is considering a travel ban, which would heartily discourage unnecessary travel that isn’t directly related to helping those in need.
Eugenics was not a fringe theory. It was taught without controversy in colleges and high schools across the country and a consensus of scientists attested to its validity.
At both the beginning and end of life, everything else fades into the background as the focus turns to what matters most.
Thanks to anti-vaxxers, we could see an outbreak of measles, ‘one of the most contagious and most lethal of all human diseases,’ this year. Protect your kids.
It is nice to see for once that Washington politicians have rejected the head-patting, experts-know-best attitude. Opinion journalists should do the same.
We want to help—but we don’t always know how. Sensitive, specific, continuous care will help a family navigating the difficulties of chronic illness.
- The Senate’s Plan To Save Small Businesses Is Already Failing, And Mnuchin Just Made It WorseThe details are out of Treasury now, and it looks like continue reading >
- Trump Was Right, Cuomo Was Wrong About Ventilator NeedsThe media treated Cuomo's claims of needing 30,000 ventcontinue reading >
- Chuck Todd Is Wrong (Again): There Are Huge Downsides To The Media Being Overly AlarmistA good leader should balance what the coronavirus-limitcontinue reading >