Racism is a serious threat to public health, the head of the Centers for Disease Control declared last week. The federal agency was a little late to a conclusion long backed by streams of research and other medical groups.
Death threats. Racist abuse. Sexist slurs. And social media accounts allowed to stay active even after spreading bile.
The meetings begin each day not long after dawn. Dozens of aides report in, coffee in hand, joining by Zoom from agency headquarters, their homes or even adjacent offices.
In late 2020, Armenia, one of three South Caucasian states, sustained a humiliating defeat in a 44-day with Azerbaijan.
Are the COVID-19 vaccines effective? The early evidence is very encouraging. After the vaccine distributions began in December, we have seen a marked and sustained decline in hospitalizations in America for most of January.
Two weeks into Donald Trump's post-presidency, it feels like he hasn't really gone away.
Climate isn’t the only thing changing.
We stared for hours at our news screens Wednesday afternoon, unable to look away, but unwilling to actually believe what we were seeing.
To see it unspool — to watch the jumbled images ricochet, live, across the world's endless screens — was, as an American, a struggle to believe your eyes.
Whether Donald Trump is an actual criminal has yet to be proven in court (though I have high hopes for 2021), but he’s clearly a thug at heart.
Now we know how this movie ends. “Brexit means Brexit,” Theresa May declared in those electric but mystifying opening scenes after the referendum back in 2016.
And now, for our annual look at the year in pop culture…. Oh, wait. This was 2020. The year everything stopped cold.
Their messaging has been clear: wear a mask, stay 6 feet apart, and most importantly: stay home!