Analysis of the benefits of vaccination and the risk of infection has been plagued by junk science and political science both by proponents and opponents of vaccination.
As we move forward into a post-COVID world, how do we evaluate why people have died during the pandemic? And how do we determine and mitigate our ongoing risk?
While struggling with the challenges of life can be painful, there are important lessons to learn from hardship and failure that can help guide us to a more successful future.
To truly tackle the shortcomings of our faltering health care, we need more than short-term cosmetic fixes. We need to be willing to consider fundamental changes.
The Webb telescope is a remarkable accomplishment whose brilliance is an antidote to the streams of dark news that we receive every day. Can the awe we feel about this technological feat of discovery make us better understand our own world?
It is a mockery of common sense to believe that while certain white people can suffer great injustice and even extermination, they somehow can still be considered to have benefited from white privilege.
With more and more people catching and recovering from COVID-19, fears about long-COVID symptoms that persist for months can be hard to shake.
High-quality universal health care can be preserved with extra funding targeted to those providing direct patient contact and the use of cost-saving innovation.
While every country must do its part, the key is making clean energy both available and affordable to countries with large and growing populations that can’t afford expensive alternatives.
The miraculous COVID-19 vaccines would not have been possible without the work and innovation of Big Pharma companies. How, then, should we deal with their profiteering tendencies?