Americans on either side of the debates surrounding COVID-19 need to hear how office-seekers would respond to the next COVID-19 spike, pandemic, or flu.
Americans are learning how to cope with the virus in a common-sense way. That doesn’t mean being reckless, but neither does it mean cowering inside every day of every week and every month unless a vaccine shows up.
The coronavirus pandemic is exposing the inherently dangerous vulnerabilities within America’s nursing homes. Things have to change.
In California, the pandemic seems likely to give the state’s political and corporate elites a new license to increase their dominion while continuing to keep the middle and working classes down.
COVID-19 has us all thinking about public health, but looking back, there have been many pandemics before, and we persist in spite of them.
Did anyone listen to me? No. But they’re listening to me now. And I’ve suddenly become quite expensive.
Responses to the coronavirus pandemic are exposing both the folly and the danger inherent in many of the environmental movement’s favorite causes.
The theologian and author C.S. Lewis identifies three enemies we face during crises such as ours and mental exercises to defend against each.
The major problem here is not so much the WHO as it is the masses of local health officials who take their guidance from the soothing ‘evidence-based’ proclamations of the organization.
Although it is genuinely awful, when measured against the plague that beset Athens in the early years of the Peloponnesian War, Covid-19 simply does not rate.
It has long been a cultural phenomenon that when people are confined to their homes due to dramatic weather events, babies start springing forth nine months later.
Before this life-altering pandemic, there have been plenty of other disasters. How did the nation respond? How should you?
Eight to ten days after they were quarantined due to the spread of COVID-19, more than half of participants in a fresh study reported the psychological effects as ‘moderate or severe.’
Bruce Aylward’s Taiwan question-dodging stunt is just the latest in a long line of instances of the WHO putting politics ahead of good policy.
The arrogant attitude that we or they own the answer and that anyone suggesting alternative responses to the coronavirus must be acting from stupidity, malice, or greed must stop.
It is true that there are asymptomatic cases not being counted, and we need better testing and studies to refine our data. But this Wall Street Journal article is speculative.
The sanctity of life remains more relevant than ever in these moments. Here’s how we can continue to proclaim it and put it into practice with courage and compassion.
The lack of data is not necessary. It is a matter of prioritizing data collection, being willing to share data, and then doing the right kind of analytical modelling.
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