AuthorTopic: 🦠 Killer Superbugs!  (Read 44940 times)

Offline RE

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Re: 🦠 Killer Superbugs!
« Reply #630 on: September 04, 2020, 07:00:21 PM »
Strengthening the herd. Killing off the diseased and weak. This is good for society.

As long as you are not one of the Dead People.

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🦠 Who should get the COVID-19 vaccine first?
« Reply #631 on: September 05, 2020, 12:53:07 AM »
Rich people, obviously.  ::)

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https://medicalxpress.com/news/2020-09-covid-vaccine.html

September 3, 2020
Who should get the COVID-19 vaccine first?
by Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Credit: Unsplash/CC0 Public Domain

When effective COVID-19 vaccines are developed, their supply will inevitably be scarce. The World Health Organization (WHO), global leaders, and vaccine producers are already facing the question of how to appropriately allocate them across countries. And while there is vocal commitment to "fair and equitable" distribution, what exactly does "fair and equitable" look like in practice?

Now, nineteen global health experts from around the world have proposed a new, three-phase plan for vaccine distribution—called the Fair Priority Model—which aims to reduce premature deaths and other irreversible health consequences from COVID-19. Published this week in Science, the paper was led by Ezekiel J. Emanuel, MD, Ph.D., vice provost for Global Initiatives and chair of Medical Ethics and Health Policy in the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania.

Though little progress has been made to describe a single, global distribution framework for COVID-19 vaccines, two main proposals have emerged: Some experts have argued that health care workers and high-risk populations, such as people over 65, should be immunized first. The WHO, on the other hand, suggests countries receive doses proportional to their populations.

From an ethical perspective, both of these strategies are "seriously flawed," according to Emanuel and his collaborators.

"The idea of distributing vaccines by population appears to be an equitable strategy," Emanuel said. "But the fact is that normally, we distribute things based on how severe there is suffering in a given place, and, in this case, we argue that the primary measure of suffering ought to be the number of premature deaths that a vaccine would prevent."

In their proposal, the authors point to three fundamental values that must be considered when distributing a COVID-19 vaccine among countries: Benefiting people and limiting harm, prioritizing the disadvantaged, and giving equal moral concern for all individuals. The Fair Priority Model addresses these values by focusing on mitigating three types of harms caused by COVID-19: death and permanent organ damage, indirect health consequences, such as health care system strain and stress, as well as economic destruction.

Of all of these dimensions, preventing death—especially premature death—is particularly urgent, the authors argue, which is the focus of Phase 1 of the Fair Priority Model. Premature deaths from COVID-19 are determined in each country by calculating "standard expected years of life lost," a commonly-used global health metric. In Phase 2, the authors propose two metrics that capture overall economic improvement and the extent to which people would be spared from poverty. And in Phase 3, countries with higher transmission rates are initially prioritized, but all countries should eventually receive sufficient vaccines to halt transmission—which is projected to require that 60 to 70 percent of the population be immune.

The WHO plan, by contrast, begins with 3 percent of each country's population receiving vaccines, and continues with population-proportional allocation until every country has vaccinated 20 percent of its citizens. Emanuel and his coauthors argue that, while that plan may be politically tenable, it "mistakenly assumes that equality requires treating differently-situated countries identically, rather than equitably responding to their different needs." In reality, equally populous countries are facing dramatically different levels of death and economic devastation from the pandemic, they say.

The authors also object to a plan that would prioritize countries according to the number of front-line health care workers, the proportion of the population over 65, and the number of people with comorbidities within each country. They say that preferentially immunizing health care workers—who already have access to personal protective equipment (PPE) and other advanced infectious disease prevention methods—likely would not substantially reduce harm in higher-income countries. Similarly, focusing on vaccinating countries with older populations would not necessarily reduce the spread of the virus or minimize death. Moreover, low- and middle-income countries have fewer older residents and health care workers per capita than higher-income countries.

"What you end up doing is giving a lot of vaccine to rich countries, which doesn't seem like the goal of fair and equitable distribution," Emanuel said. The authors conclude that the Fair Priority Model is the best embodiment of the ethical values of limiting harms, benefiting the disadvantaged, and recognizing equal concern for all people.

"It will be up to political leaders, the WHO, and manufacturers to implement this model," Emanuel said. "Decision-makers are looking for a framework to ensure that everyone throughout the world can be vaccinated, so that we can stop the spread of this virus."
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Offline RE

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🦠 Health officials warn Labor Day weekend could ignite new spike in coronaviru
« Reply #632 on: September 06, 2020, 12:34:39 AM »
<a href="http://www.youtube.com/v/vL-WdBIMeVc" target="_blank" class="new_win">http://www.youtube.com/v/vL-WdBIMeVc</a>
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Offline RE

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🦠 Marco Polo
« Reply #633 on: September 24, 2020, 04:32:05 AM »
MARCO! POLO!

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/v/7KimBaVETmw" target="_blank" class="new_win">http://www.youtube.com/v/7KimBaVETmw</a>

Red Light, Green Light, 1-2-3

Would you like the Red Pill or the Blue Pill?

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/v/zE7PKRjrid4" target="_blank" class="new_win">http://www.youtube.com/v/zE7PKRjrid4</a>

How about the whole rainbow?



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Offline Eddie

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Re: 🦠 Maro Polo
« Reply #634 on: September 24, 2020, 11:44:33 AM »

Kee-rist! That's a lotta pills. I hope it's the good shit.
« Last Edit: September 24, 2020, 11:46:33 AM by Eddie »
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Offline John of Wallan

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Re: 🦠 Killer Superbugs!
« Reply #635 on: September 24, 2020, 08:42:50 PM »
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sTss9K0LXJ0

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Re: 🦠 Marco Polo
« Reply #636 on: September 25, 2020, 02:35:57 AM »
MARCO! POLO!

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/v/7KimBaVETmw" target="_blank" class="new_win">http://www.youtube.com/v/7KimBaVETmw</a>

Red Light, Green Light, 1-2-3

Would you like the Red Pill or the Blue Pill?

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/v/zE7PKRjrid4" target="_blank" class="new_win">http://www.youtube.com/v/zE7PKRjrid4</a>

How about the whole rainbow?



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It would take a really good Halloween costume to trickortreat that much candy
Women are like hurricanes: Wet and wild when they come, take your house when they leave

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🦠 More contagious strain of the Coronavirus now dominates recent samples
« Reply #637 on: September 25, 2020, 10:49:33 AM »
<a href="http://www.youtube.com/v/vxlxbTCX5Nc" target="_blank" class="new_win">http://www.youtube.com/v/vxlxbTCX5Nc</a>
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Offline K-Dog

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Re: 🦠 Killer Superbugs!
« Reply #638 on: September 26, 2020, 09:00:21 AM »
Inferring that the virus is more infectious because it has more spikes is looney-tunes.


Ay, ay, a scratch, a scratch; marry, 'tis enough.  <-  It looked like a minor wound but it was enough to kill Mercutio.  Saying the virus is more infectious just because it has more spikes is pulling facts from your ass and is a perversion of good information ecology.  You can quote me on that.

It is an effective way to get eyeballs to look at you.  Not to be confused with good.
« Last Edit: September 26, 2020, 09:14:07 AM by K-Dog »
Under ideal conditions of temperature and pressure the organism will grow without limit.

Offline RE

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🦠 COVID-19: Global Death Count now tops 1M corpses
« Reply #639 on: September 29, 2020, 06:39:12 AM »
Only a month past my Birthday!

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Offline Eddie

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Re: 🦠 COVID-19: Global Death Count now tops 1M corpses
« Reply #640 on: September 29, 2020, 07:16:43 AM »
Only a month past my Birthday!

RE

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/v/qtxtzdSwDhw" target="_blank" class="new_win">http://www.youtube.com/v/qtxtzdSwDhw</a>

In Travis County 1895 people in my age group have been diagnosed with COVID....and of those, 90 died......which is nearly 5%. I expect the death rates are dropping, but that's high enough to make you want to stay virus free if you can.

I think both the two earliest vaccines are based on affecting the spike protein, which is a dubious strategy.....

It will be interesting to see how the winter goes....new infections are still reasonably low...no real surge here...some slight increase since schools partially opened.
What makes the desert beautiful is that somewhere it hides a well.

Offline RE

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Re: 🦠 COVID-19: Global Death Count now tops 1M corpses
« Reply #641 on: September 29, 2020, 01:41:40 PM »
In Travis County 1895 people in my age group have been diagnosed with COVID....and of those, 90 died......which is nearly 5%. I expect the death rates are dropping, but that's high enough to make you want to stay virus free if you can.

I think both the two earliest vaccines are based on affecting the spike protein, which is a dubious strategy.....

It will be interesting to see how the winter goes....new infections are still reasonably low...no real surge here...some slight increase since schools partially opened.

One thing you can be sure of...any uptick in numbers heading into the election will be papered over.

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Offline RE

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🦠 Alaska Department of Health and Social Services on Oct 14, 2020.
« Reply #642 on: October 17, 2020, 03:22:30 AM »
Slow and steady, our numbers grow.

RE

https://alaska-native-news.com/alaska-covid-19-case-count-summary-oct-14-2020/51655/

 /State/Alaska COVID-19 Case Count Summary: Oct. 14, 2020

Alaska COVID-19 Case Count Summary: Oct. 14, 2020
Alaska Department of Health and Social Services on Oct 14, 2020.
 

DHSS today announced four deaths and 144 new people identified with COVID-19 in Alaska. 143 are residents in: Anchorage (89), Fairbanks (11), Eagle River (11), Juneau (5), Nome Census Area (4),  Utqiaġvik (4), Kotzebue (3), Chugiak (2), North Pole (2), Wasilla (2) and one each in Bethel, Bethel Census Area, Bristol Bay/Lake & Peninsula boroughs, Fritz Creek, Homer, Kenai Peninsula South, Northwest Arctic Borough, Palmer, Sitka and Soldotna.

One new nonresident case was identified in Anchorage in the seafood industry.

This brings the total number of Alaska resident cases to 10,171 and the total number of nonresident cases to 1,012.

ALERT LEVELS – The current statewide alert level, based on the average daily case rate over 14 days per 100,000 population, is high at 21.82 per 100,000. Regional alert levels are noted below:

High (>10 cases/100,000)

Northwest Region: 37.76 cases per 100,000
Fairbanks North Star Borough: 34.71 per 100,000 population
Anchorage Municipality: 29.83 cases per 100,000 population
YK-Delta Region: 20.36 cases per 100,000
Other Interior Region: 11.27 per 100,000 population
Intermediate (5-10 cases/100,000)

Kenai Peninsula Borough: 9.79 per 100,000 population
Juneau City and Borough: 9.16 per 100,000 population
Matanuska-Susitna Region: 9.06 per 100,000 population
Southwest Region: 5.93 per 100,000 population
Low (<5 cases/100,000)

Other Southeast Region – Northern: 1.75 per 100,000 population
Other Southeast Region – Southern: 1.79 per 100,000 population
CASES: SEX & AGES – Of the 143 Alaska residents, 80 are male and 63 are female. Nine are under the age of 10; 26 are aged 10-19; 23 are aged 20-29; 22 are aged 30-39; 23 are aged 40-49; 18 are aged 50-59; 14 are aged 60-69; three are aged 70-79 and five are aged 80 or older.



 

CASES: HOSPITALIZATIONS & DEATHS – There have been a total of 338 hospitalizations and 64 deaths, with four new recent deaths reported. Our thoughts are with the individuals’ family and loved ones:

A female Juneau resident in her 60s
A male Anchorage resident in his 80s
A male Anchorage resident in his 70s
A female Anchorage resident in her 20s
Individuals who no longer require isolation (recovered cases) total 5,324.

There are currently 40 patients diagnosed with COVID-19 who are hospitalized and 16 additional patients who are considered persons under investigation (PUI) for a total of 56 current COVID-related hospitalizations. Seven of these patients are on ventilators.

TESTING – A total of 517,177 tests have been conducted, with 15,673 tests conducted in the previous seven days. The average percentage of daily positive tests for the previous seven days is 4.48%.

Notes: Cases reported to the Section of Epidemiology are increasing. Reports are received electronically, by phone and by fax. Cases are verified, redundancies are eliminated and then cases are entered into the data system that feeds into Alaska’s Coronavirus Response Hub. Because of the number of reports being received, it may take a day or two after receipt to get a report entered and counted. Extra personnel will continue to focus on the effort to process and count reports and minimize the delay from receipt to posting on the Hub. Daily case counts in the near future seem likely to remain at this level or higher.

This report reflects data from 12 a.m. until 11:59 p.m. on Oct. 13 that posted at noon today on the Alaska Coronavirus Response Hub. There is a lag between cases being reported on the DHSS data dashboard and what local communities report. Each case is an individual person even if they are tested mul
Code: [Select]
tiple times. Total tests are a not a count of unique individuals tested and includes both positive and negative results. The current number of hospitalized patients represents more real-time data compared to the cumulative total hospitalizations. To view more data visit: data.coronavirus.alaska.gov.
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Offline RE

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🦠 'We're not going to control the pandemic,'
« Reply #643 on: Today at 06:03:56 AM »
Generally speaking. "quitting" is not a good reelection motto.  ::)

RE

'We're not going to control the pandemic,' WH official says; Biden says Trump has quit virus fight


alert special report
'We're not going to control the pandemic,' WH official says; Biden says Trump has quit virus fight

    Associated Press, CNN Oct 25, 2020 Updated 15 hrs ago



The latest headlines and other things you should know today from the 2020 election.
There are 9 days until Election Day. Here's today's latest.

***
Top story
Trump

White House chief of staff Mark Meadows responds to reporters questions outside the West Wing on the North Lawn of the White House, Sunday, Oct. 25, 2020, in Washington. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)
Manuel Balce Ceneta
WH chief of staff: 'We're not going to control the pandemic'

With COVID-19 cases surging in the United States, White House chief of staff Mark Meadows acknowledged that the Trump administration can’t stop the spread and is focusing instead on getting a vaccine.

He told CNN’s “State of the Union”: “We’re not going to control the pandemic. We are going to control the fact that we get vaccines, therapeutics.”

President Donald Trump largely shuns wearing a mask and has repeatedly insisted at campaign rallies that the U.S. is “rounding the corner” when it comes to the coronavirus. But Meadows on Sunday appeared to contradict that assessment. When pressed why the U.S. won’t get control of the pandemic, he replied: “Because it is a contagious virus just like the flu.”

Meadows says the administration is making efforts to contain the virus and predicts “we’re going to defeat it.” Meadows says “our ability to handle this has improved each and every day.” New cases, however, have been on the rise, according to data published by Johns Hopkins University.
A year ago today, in pictures: US Rep. Cummings honored and more moments you may remember

***
Trump swings through Maine

President Donald Trump made a brief swing to Maine’s 2nd Congressional District on Sunday to present his case for its single electoral vote.

The president's trek to Maine came after a campaign stop in New Hampshire. At Maine's Treworgy Family Orchards in the town of Levant, Trump was greeted by a crush of mostly unmasked supporters and spent a few minutes autographing campaign hats and pumpkins.

Maine assigns two of its electoral votes by congressional district. The other two are awarded to the candidate with the most votes in the state.

Trump won the state’s northern, rural district and its electoral vote in 2016.

***
Harris to campaign in Texas this week

Sen. Kamala Harris is set to campaign in Texas during the final week of the presidential campaign.

A campaign aide says the Democratic vice presidential nominee will be in the state on Friday. Further details of the trip haven’t been released.

Texas is one of 17 battleground states Joe Biden’s campaign is targeting. The state has voted Republican in every presidential election since 1980, but Democrats have closed the gap in recent years.

Harris’ trip to Texas will follow recent campaign stops in Georgia, another reliably Republican state that Democrats see potential in flipping this year, and Michigan, where Trump had his narrowest margin of victory in 2016. On Tuesday she plans to campaign in Nevada.

***
Trump says virus is 'going to be over' during N.H. stop

President Donald Trump is asserting that even without a vaccine, “we’re rounding the turn. It’s going to be over.”

Trump made the dubious claim to voters at a packed campaign rally in New Hampshire.

Data from Johns Hopkins University shows new COVID-19 cases at a high, with 83,718 reported Saturday, just shy of the 83,757 infections on Friday. Before that, the most cases reported in the United States on a single day had been 77,362, on July 16.

Trump says “you know why we have cases so much? Because that’s all we do but test.”

Trump is trying to win a state that he narrowly lost to Democrat Hillary Clinton in 2016. He is also making a stop in Bangor, Maine. He’s trying to capture the 2nd Congressional District’s one electoral vote.

***
Biden: Trump has waved 'white flag of defeat' in battle against virus

Joe Biden says President Donald Trump’s top adviser has waved “the white flag of defeat” in the battle against the coronavirus pandemic.

Biden admonished White House chief of staff Mark Meadows after earlier on Sunday he said in an interview with CNN’s “State of the Union” that “we’re not going to control the pandemic” and asserted that getting vaccines and therapeutics was ultimately the answer to dealing with a surge in infections.

The former vice president says in a statement that “this wasn’t a slip by Meadows, it was a candid acknowledgement of what President Trump’s strategy has clearly been from the beginning of this crisis.”

Vice President Mike Pence’s office confirmed late Saturday that he will stay on the campaign trail despite being in close contact with his chief of staff, who earlier on Saturday tested positive for the virus.

***
Biden attends church, spends day in Delaware

With nine days to go until Election Day, Joe Biden is spending a quiet Sunday in Wilmington, Delaware.

The Democratic presidential candidate attended church nearby his home with two of his granddaughters. It’s a Sunday constant for Biden, who makes sure to attend most of the time he’s home.

Sunday evening, Biden will speak at a star-studded virtual get-out-the-vote concert. Jill Biden, Sen. Kamala Harris and her husband, Doug Emhoff, will also speak at the event, and a handful of celebrities — including John Legend, Jon Bon Jovi and Cher — will appear and perform. The concert is part of the campaign’s push to get voters to head to the polls early. Harris is spending Sunday campaigning in Detroit, a key base of Democratic support in pivotal Michigan for the Biden campaign.

Biden has had a relatively thin schedule in the final stretch of the campaign, visiting just three states in the past seven days, including Tennessee for the final presidential debate. This week, he’s slated to deliver his closing message with a speech in Georgia, a traditionally red-leaning state where Democrats feel they have an opening due to President Donald Trump’s struggles in the polls.
The Latest: Pence to be in Minnesota on Monday after all
Govt-and-politics
The Latest: Pence to be in Minnesota on Monday after all

In other election news:
Trump aide: 'We're not going to control the pandemic'
Govt-and-politics
Trump aide: 'We're not going to control the pandemic'

    By JONATHAN LEMIRE, ALEXANDRA JAFFE and AAMER MADHANI Associated Press

Eyes turn to Texas as early voting surge surpasses 2016
Govt-and-politics
Eyes turn to Texas as early voting surge surpasses 2016

    By PAUL J. WEBER Associated Press

Trump intensifies fracking assault on Biden in Pennsylvania
Business News
Trump intensifies fracking assault on Biden in Pennsylvania

    By MARC LEVY Associated Press

Health experts question Pence campaigning as essential work
Govt-and-politics
Health experts question Pence campaigning as essential work

    By MARILYNN MARCHIONE AP Chief Medical Writer

GOP asks Supreme Court again to block PA ballot extension
Govt-and-politics
GOP asks Supreme Court again to block PA ballot extension

    By MARC LEVY Associated Press

***
Battle for the Senate

In focus: Mississippi
Analysis: Mississippi US Senate race draws outside attention
Analysis: Mississippi US Senate race draws outside attention

    By EMILY WAGSTER PETTUS Associated Press

***
The latest national polls

***
Election interactives

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50 interesting facts about the Electoral College
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Twitter erupts over Sam Elliott TV ad for Joe Biden during World Series
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Actor Sam Elliott lent his voice to a Joe Biden campaign video that aired during the World Series Tuesday and became a Twitter magnet. See the ad and responses to it.

Trump posts unedited '60 Minutes' interview before it airs; plus the latest 2020 election news
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Trump posts unedited '60 Minutes' interview before it airs; plus the latest 2020 election news

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Do your own debate prep by getting caught up on the latest election news before President Donald Trump and Democratic nominee Joe Biden take the stage Thursday night.

Who's ahead, Trump or Biden? See the latest polls from battleground states
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Find out how Trump and Biden are faring in the states likely to decide Election 2020 with this rundown of statewide polls in 14 states, updated daily.

Virus spikes have states looking to shore up hospitals; CDC redefines COVID-19 close contact
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Virus spikes have states looking to shore up hospitals; CDC redefines COVID-19 close contact

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Hospitals across the United States are starting to buckle from a resurgence of cases, and the CDC tweaked what counts as close contact for COVID-19. Here's the latest virus news.

McConnell warns White House against COVID relief in private, says Senate would vote on deal in public
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McConnell warns White House against COVID relief in private, says Senate would vote on deal in public

    Oct 20, 2020

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell told fellow Republicans that he has warned the White House not to divide the GOP by sealing a pre-election COVID-19 relief deal with House Speaker Nancy Pelosi — even as he publicly said he'd put any such bill to a vote.

FDA approves first COVID-19 drug: the antiviral remdesivir. Get the latest coronavirus news.
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FDA approves first COVID-19 drug: the antiviral remdesivir. Get the latest coronavirus news.

    Updated Oct 22, 2020

The FDA has approved the first drug to treat COVID-19: remdesivir, an antiviral medicine which previously was authorized only for emergency uses. Here's the latest virus news.

Fact-checking claims from the final Trump-Biden debate
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Fact-checking claims from the final Trump-Biden debate

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Donald Trump and Joe Biden sparred Thursday in their final presidential debate. Here's a look at how their statements stack up with the facts.

'Rapid acceleration' of virus cases predicted; US topped 60,000 new cases Tuesday
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    Updated Oct 21, 2020

Hospitalizations in the US also are on the rise, up in 42 states. Get the morning's latest coronavirus updates here.
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