U.S. District Judge George Daniels of the Southern District of New York said the Trump administration's so-called "public charge" rule could disrupt efforts to address the coronavirus epidemic, in today's bite-sized hospital and health industry news from the District of Columbia, Florida, and New York.
The United States saw a record-breaking drop in gross domestic product during the second quarter of this year, according to new federal data. Meanwhile, millions of Americans who lost their jobs because of the coronavirus epidemic are likely to also lose a federal bump in unemployment benefits that expires Friday.
Adults under age 65 account for up to 29% of coronavirus-related deaths in some parts of the Southern United States, according to an analysis from the Kaiser Family Foundation—findings that underscore the risk the virus poses to younger adults.
After a three-month hospital stay, 28-year-old Mayra Ramirez, the first Covid-19 patient in the United States to receive a double-lung transplant, is finally heading home—and she's ready to speak about her experience, Denise Grady reports for the New York Times.
Flu and pneumonia vaccines were associated with a lower risk of developing Alzheimer's disease among thousands of adults over age 60, according to two new studies presented Monday at the Alzheimer's Association International Conference.
Virtual meetings are more critical now than ever—but too many meetings held over Skype or Zoom are meandering, unengaging, or just plain dull. To help, Advisory Board's Megan Director shares four easy-to-implement ways you can host more compelling and interactive meetings, retreats, and workshops.
With the country's coronavirus epidemic hitting a new peak, Americans are sharply divided about whether children should return to school this fall. Daily Briefing's Ashley Fuoco Antonelli unpacks the three biggest challenges schools face to reopen safely—and the one thing experts say needs to be done before that can happen.