A look at how social distancing measures may have influenced trends in COVID-19 cases and deaths
The U.S. death toll from the coronavirus topped 200,000 Tuesday, by far the highest in the world, hitting the once-unimaginable threshold.
STAT describes possible turning points that could steer the pandemic onto a different course or serve as barometers for how the virus is reshaping our lives.
Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Professor and Virologist Andrew Pekosz on the ebb and flow of COVID-19 in the United States as the nation nears 200,000 virus deaths and steps to try to avoid a second wave of infections.
Caitlin Rivers, senior associate at the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security, and Nicholas Reich, associate professor and biostatistician at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, on the unreliability of COVID-19 forecasts.
Justin Lessler, associate professor of epidemiology at the Johns Hopkins University Bloomberg School of Public Health, on why incremental levels of community protection will still make life a lot easier.
Four months after Apple and Google announced an unusual collaboration to help public health authorities track the novel coronavirus, apps built on their privacy-optimized Exposure Notification framework have begun arriving in the U.S.
An administration shift is putting a burden on hospitals and undercutting the integrity of data on the pandemic.
Public release of hospital data about the coronavirus pandemic has slowed to a crawl, one month after the federal government ordered states to report it directly to the Department of Health and Human Services and bypass the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Vice Dean Joshua Sharfstein on New York State’s handling of the coronavirus, how close the United States is to herd immunity, and the continued debate over opening U.S. schools.
The coronavirus pandemic has taken a devastating toll on Navajo Nation, killing more people there per capita than any U.S. state, but strict curfews and other measures have helped them flatten the curve.
Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Vice Dean Joshua Sharfstein discusses the global surge in coronavirus cases, locations returning to lockdowns, and concerns about what happens with the virus in the colder weather months.