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.
Because we are learning new information about the virus every hour of every day, this is not the time to think that your age or outward appearance of health is going to protect you.
We treasure our civil liberties and aren’t going to sign up to permit the government to track our movements, but we can learn from the principles applied by Taiwan, Hong Kong, and Macau.
Like the New Deal, every additional billion dollars in stimulus and bailout spending will further delay the economic recovery we all want and need.
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.
Chasing the phantom of ‘coronavirus stigma’ is nothing more than tiresome virtue-signaling. It’s also a wasteful diversion of our tax dollars.
I’m proud to be part of a long tradition of productive plague authors. As I gaze upon the valley below from the parapets of Mount Winchester, I am alone with my prose. And my health.
Six states and multiple cities have closed public schools for at least next week due to the Wuhan virus. Here are some basic things to help you go from zero to cruising this weekend.
This isn’t time for panic or excess worry, but calm awareness and preparedness. Stay tuned and, if necessary, be willing to make some changes to help slow the outbreak.
China threatened by way of its leading propaganda publication to impose pharmaceutical export controls that ‘plunge [America] into the mighty sea of coronavirus.’
Not only is it clear that corporate media can’t be trusted to provide accurate information about an issue of public concern, it’s clear they don’t care about public health or the economy.
Families can do several things to safeguard themselves, especially good handwashing, keeping a distance from sick people, and having some basic supplies on hand at home.
Schools and universities around the world have been forced to rethink the ways students and learning should move forward in the wake of coronavirus.
Only testing the severe, hospitalized cases of Covid-19 without travel or contact histories guaranteed we would miss milder cases and risk further disease spread.
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