'Wellness on Wheels' vehicles are serviing a great purpose.
Vaccine nationalism is a new concept in the current COVID-19 era, which is likely to hinder the global health and economic recovery causing more harm than the pandemic itself. Governments are scrambling to acquire vaccines for their populations
A year into the pandemic, infection rates are falling. Hospitals are quieter; morgues are emptier. Emboldened by vaccines, we’re dropping our masks and stepping closer. Slowly we’re reopening indoor dining, theaters, museums and schools.
Across Britain, some people who have been counting down the days to their first COVID-19 jab are suddenly suffering doubts – among them my wife, Rachel, who was due to have it on Tuesday. The suspension of the roll out of the Oxford/AstraZeneca
Children are getting used to the new normal where the coronavirus is concerned. Gone are the days when they could prepare for the day at school – seeing that they looked prim and proper, their outfit neat and well-ironed, shoes polished and hair neatly combed.
The men stood shoulder to shoulder in the blazing heat, their chests leaning against empty oxygen cylinders lodged in the dirt. They had come from all over to this makeshift oxygen tank-refilling center in a city 40 miles northeast of the Indian capital of New Delhi
US Secretary of State Antony Blinken left on Sunday for a trip focused on the future of the Arctic, a source of growing tension with China and a test of the strained US relationship with Russia ahead of an expected Biden-Putin summit meeting. Blinken was travelling
In 2008, the world came together to tackle the financial crisis: governments and central banks worked to prevent collapse, shore up the lenders and protect their depositors. With COVID-19 we’ve seen the exact opposite: the virus wasn’t reported early enough,