A man is seen on his window sill in Islington, London, as the spread of the coronavirus disease enforces second lockdown in the city. Reuters
The coronavirus pandemic has undoubtedly revolutionised the way of living in many parts of the world. There is no need to go to a shopping mall, everything can be ordered online. There is no need for a cinema. Streaming platforms will unveil the latest
Exactly a year after New Zealand recorded its first coronavirus case, the biggest city of Auckland woke up on Sunday to a second lockdown this month, as authorities try to keep a cluster of the more contagious UK variant in check.
Dr Farida Al Hosani, Spokesperson for the UAE Health Sector said, “Quarantined individuals can go out in the event of any health emergency, without the need to inform anyone, just go to the nearest hospital and request a medical report as evidence if you faced a penalty.”
One positive to emerge from the health crisis is our desire to reconnect with nature. Through bushcraft, families can learn skills and engage with the outside world during lockdown. I’m an explorer and TV survivalist who, like many readers, is sitting at home trying to make
Rich nations must do more than just donate surplus vaccines if they hope to end the COVID-19 pandemic. Public health experts and humanitarian groups are calling for money, increased production and logistical support to help developing countries where the virus
Democrats have been understandably upset at Republican efforts to make voting more difficult — especially for minority voters and others who have supported Democrats in the past. The Washington Post reported last week that “14 states have enacted laws this year
Her eyes glued to a cellphone photo of her sister and four children killed in an Israeli strike on Gaza, Ola lets out the painful words: “I was hoping we’d find them alive.” The Gaza City resident in her thirties wipes away tears as she stands before a psychologist