Back in mid-April, I took my 13-year-old cat to the vet for some tests. They told me his chronic heart disease had worsened, but it was nothing alarming. His condition started to deteriorate a few days later, ultimately leading to a 3 a.m. trip ...
For Faye Flam's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
How the coronavirus spreads in the real world.
Scientists have made a breakthrough in early testing.
The notion of testing COVID-19 vaccines by deliberately infecting volunteers with the novel coronavirus — something that’s now on the table — isn’t necessarily crazy or unethical. It’s smart, and has benefits that far outweigh the risks. Challenge trials, as scientists call them, vastly speed ...
But scientists can give us the information we need to make an informed decision.
The good news: We may start to have more answers in weeks, not months.
Researchers are still trying to understand why COVID-19 is deadly for some and invisible in others.
More complete and complex data is needed to know when it’s safe to reopen the U.S. economy.
There is not yet an ironclad scientific consensus on exactly how the new coronavirus that causes COVID-19 is spreading, but experts are getting a pretty good sense of it. That understanding needs to be central to our strategy of combatting the virus with minimal ...
There's a lot that scientists still don't know about COVID-19.