The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic has done many things, one of which is prove that Senator Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) has been right about everything.
The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic continues to spread throughout the country, and all of us have felt its impact.
The most powerful players in the technology industry hold the internet (and your data) in the palm of their hands.
Well folks, this is the first big one for us.
How often have you had these questions pop up in your mind: “If I stand up now and leave the room to call my doctor will the professor hate me?”, “is everyone looking at me right now?”, “was my question stupid?” and the list is endless.
As the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic grows to be a larger issue than anticipated, there are unforeseen consequences other than the healthcare system overload that Americans are witnessing.
Congress has and continues to pass stimulus bills to curtail the economic damage that the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic has caused, as well as to mitigate future potential economic carnage.
The security of a nation depends on the knowledge of its citizens, as education is the foundational aspect of society. Protecting the safety of American citizens has often surpassed other social and economic values, but the conservation and cultivation of educational practices must remain central to transform security measures according to the unpredictability of a changing world.
The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) has strangled the news cycle, monopolizing headlines from The Daily Targum to The New York Times and leaving little room for much else.
As the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic spreads and states continue to issue stay-at-home orders, the state of the 2020 United States presidential election remains unclear.
While it might be bad in China, we do not have to worry about coronavirus disease (COVID-19) because the United States has healthcare infrastructure.
These are no doubt incredibly stressful times.
Many students are scrambling — much like their professors — to adapt to this virtual learning environment we have been abruptly tossed into.
The first time I heard about COVID-19, it was in late January in a Twitter post.