Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, thousands of young people are starting out in the workplace for the first time in isolation and with little to no onboarding assistance. That must change.
Christmas could end up being a superspreader event. It's much safer to stay home.
We shouldn't paint all those hesitant or unsure about new medical treatments with the same broad brush. We need a more productive and thoughtful conversation.
If you've tested positive for COVID-19, a public health officer will call you to interview you. It can be confronting – but it's important to answer the contact tracer's questions as best you can.
Several new studies show our immune responses to the virus can last at least eight or nine months, and probably longer.
The notion of a trade-off between health measures and the economy is not supported by data from 45 countries.
More women are making appearances in the news media, and this is due to the coronavirus pandemic. This is not all good news: women are interviewed about the effects of the pandemic on their lives.
The chancellor's spending review and what it means for you.
While South Africa should pay careful attention to all its existing trade and economic relations, particular attention should go to its intra-African economic relations.
A story map shows how Harare's young people coped with lockdown in Zimbabwe.
What happens to unhoused people who get COVID-19?
Although memorials to past pandemics are not as prolific as war memorials, they do exist. A scholar of visual culture provides a brief history of monuments around the world.
Kids ages 3 to 6 may be missing out on important social, emotional and behavioral lessons during at-home learning.
Five respiratory viruses everyone should know about.
There are arguments both for and against making vaccination compulsory.
Interviews with a diverse range of young people in Edinburgh and London, aged 18-26, reveal their experiences both before and during the pandemic.
Think beyond facts to make your argument.
Vaccines are being touted as taking seven to ten years to develop. But you shouldn't be worried that COVID vaccines only took less than a year.
There's more to successful coronavirus policy than the R number.
When we asked parents how they were going during Australia's first lockdown, they told us about their stresses, challenges and joys. And policymakers need to hear this.