There is no evidence that the coronavirus has evolved into a deadlier strain. It is almost certainly less lethal than initially reported, but that might mean there are more cases than we realised.
Humans are innately social, so periods of enforced quarantine or isolation will be a challenge. But there are some things we can do to ensure being isolated doesn't translate to feeling lonely.
Canadians have a reputation for compassion; in the current COVID-19 pandemic, this means helping each other by staying away.
Physically isolating yourself can feel psychologically isolating too. But there are ways to maintain connections in these crazy coronavirus times.
Non-essential mass gatherings of 500 people or more are banned from today. Here's why that's a good idea.
With no vaccines or treatments, the fight against coronavirus comes down to this behavioral technique. A physician explains how it works.
Best-case estimates suggest 40 million American adults may come down with COVID-19. But an epidemiologist explains why now is not the time to just give up.
For higher ed, this is a crisis of unknown proportions.
As the novel coronavirus spreads, an expert offers ways the elderly can stay safe while staying connected.
At least temporarily, a kiss is no longer just a kiss. It could pass coronavirus. Even the French have suggested a ban on their traditional greeting. An expert explains why this is necessary.