Some people who lose loved ones to COVID-19 will face an inconsolable grief—a second epidemic the nation is poorly prepared to handle.
A global pandemic treaty—a health plan on par with nuclear
and climate deals—is now in the works. Does it stand a chance?
The World Health Organization gave Elizabeth Iro the job of advocating for nurses everywhere.
Every nation has had its own experience of COVID-19. The stories of Denmark, a model of socialized care, and Rwanda, a bright spot among developing nations, both hold wider lessons for the world.
People who live with a disability are no stranger to overcoming obstacles. But the bias of a clinician shouldn’t be one of them.
Medical research labs have faced a difficult stretch of closed buildings and competing priorities. Yet they have also produced milestone discoveries—and not only on COVID-19.
The fledgling field of chronotherapy—timing drugs to a patient’s circadian rhythms—may yet come to the aid of those at risk from the virus.
The idea of having computers design new therapies has slowly been gaining ground. In the COVID-19 crisis, it may have found its moment.
The ascendance of virtual and distanced care has taken place with extraordinary speed. Lee Schwamm discusses which innovations are likely to stick and some bumps in the road ahead.
A novel coronavirus would come to affect every ward, clinician, researcher and patient at Massachusetts General Hospital.
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