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Health experts explain five reasons Americans should hold on to their masks.
Every site involved in wider community rollout must be able to recognize problems and have the training and equipment to respond swiftly.
Has anything good—anything at all—come out of the COVID-19 pandemic? Bob Leahy searches and finds five things.
Estimates show that more than 300,000 people died of COVID-19 in 2020.
There are already signs that distribution of the COVID vaccines will be messy, confusing and chaotic.
Those with a history of allergy to food or medication should be able to safely receive a COVID-19 vaccine.
Edwin Bernard, executive director of the HIV Justice Network, argues that molecular HIV surveillance risks doing more harm than good.
At least 2,900 health workers have died since the pandemic began. Many were minorities with the highest levels of patient contact.
While 87% of Democrats said they always wear a mask out of the house, 71% of independents and 55% of Republicans said the same.
The U.S. is not on track to hit the WHO’S hepatitis C elimination targets.
Requiring sobriety prior to treatment and curtailing harm reduction hinder efforts to eliminate hep C.
In one small study, most workers who tested positive for the coronavirus had no symptoms and worked face-to-face with customers.
Data suggests that staffers who work in multiple nursing homes are one source of the spread of infections.
Some experts want to hold out for a more optimal vaccine. Others believe accepting the best possible vaccine sooner than later is ideal.
Herd immunity occurs when enough people are immune to a disease that it is unlikely to spread within a population.
“The issue is AIDS. Where do the candidates stand on education, health care, discrimination? Your vote is a weapon. Use it. We are at war!”
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