The end of the pandemic may not be near, exactly, but it’s no longer rash, impolitic or scientifically dubious to broach the topic. But there is a huge caveat: Infectious-disease experts have said that the coronavirus is unlikely to be eradicated.
Even as the crisis started to abate, the ease with which a critical artery of America’s transportation system was felled by a common online attack prompted a soul-searching among national leaders and cybersecurity experts.
Most risk losing their checks entirely after 16 GOP governors announced plans to cut short their participation in federal stimulus programs, part of a campaign to combat what Republican leaders see as a national worker shortage.
Fully vaccinated people riding on buses, trains and planes must continue to wear their masks, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said Thursday, even as it said they could do without in almost every other indoor setting.
The fact that Boeing and its regulator discovered the new safety problem only last month, and not during a protracted reexamination of the plane’s safety following two Max crashes, underscored questions about safety oversight.
The calmer and less reactive we are, the more effective our parenting responses become. In the worthy pursuit of yelling less, however, it may help us reach that goal if we feel less guilt when we inevitably yell.