The administration’s bid to undermine Anthony S. Fauci drew rebukes from public health experts, scientists and mostly Democratic politicians, who warned of the dangers of disparaging the government’s top infectious-disease expert in the midst of the coronavirus pandemic.
Duke University student Rose Wong worries the campus clinic is not capable of keeping people safe during the pandemic. (Bonnie Jo Mount/The Post)
Evelyn Lichtenwalter said Ball State University’s health center blamed her weight gain and stomach pain on a urinary tract infection before off-campus doctors found tumors on her bladder, uterus and ovaries. (Bonnie Jo Mount/The Post)
Molly Millsop’s right arm and shoulder were amputated in 2007 after Ohio University's health center didn't recognize she had a rare flesh-eating bacterial infection. (Bonnie Jo Mount/The Post)
Meg Paregol, right — with Sarah Hauk, left, and Riley Whelan — after clearing the University of Maryland dorm room of her daughter Olivia, who died after contracting an adenovirus. (Ricky Carioti/The Post)
The ability of campus health services to safeguard and care for students will be tested as never before by the pandemic as millions go back to school — and many colleges appear unprepared for the challenge.
The excavation at the city's Oaklawn Cemetery comes nearly seven months after a team of forensic anthropologists and archaeologists announced that they had found “possible common graves” at two sites in the city.
The details of the arrest of the Ghislaine Maxwell, who is accused of grooming teenage girls for sex offender Jeffrey Epstein, were disclosed as she is expected to face a Manhattan judge for a ruling on the bond package that her lawyers proposed last week.
The administration’s decision said that international students must take in-person classes or face deportation. One student from India was heartened by a letter from the University of Washington’s president, who called the move “cruel and oblivious to the reality of the pandemic.”