Leaders must make decisions about who will get a coronavirus shot first and provide adequate explanations to those denied the vaccine.
For Ferdinando Giugliano's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
The pandemic has prompted European citizens to accept changes in social behavior that would have seemed impossible only a year ago. People have stopped shaking hands, started wearing masks and learned to talk at some distance. They have adhered to government rules keeping them ...
The emergence of a handful of people reinfected by SARS-Cov-2 — including individuals in Hong Kong, Italy and the U.S. — has sparked panic over the future course of the pandemic. It’s not difficult to see why. One of the great hopes in tackling the ...
EU countries are experimenting with new ways of dealing with COVID-19. Germany, Portugal and Italy have all enforced selective or "smart” lockdowns, shutting down smaller regions in response to new outbreaks as opposed to bringing their entire countries to a halt. This approach is the ...
The financial crisis tarnished the field of economics; will COVID-19 do the same for medicine?
Managing the COVID-19 crisis goes way beyond the powers of central banks.
The prime minister dithered before imposing lockdown measures that could have saved thousands of lives.
Restrictions on 17 million people are the most draconian in the West, but they're far less strict than China's. The onus is on citizens to comply.
Before you bash the rich, try busting the trusts.
Monitoring the impact of climate change is sensible, but tipping the scales is dangerous.