It’s because the more we learn, the more questions we find to ask
Johns Hopkins health security expert Tom Inglesby discusses the need for widespread testing, protective equipment and face coverings
Up to one in five hospitalized patients have signs of heart injury. Cardiologists are trying to learn whether the virus attacks the organ
A report from Guatemala
Teens’ tech skills can help keep us stay close when we’re physically apart
Public health interventions can work in this poor and populous country—but only if the people are involved in designing and implementing them
Some famous musicians—from Mariah Carey to Jimi Hendrix—have a gift known as perfect pitch. What is it? Could you have it, too?
They’re not full-fledged physicians, but they’ve been learning important skills that can take the pressure off credentialed M.D.s
Coronavirus research requires high-containment labs. Journalist Elisabeth Eaves talks with Scientific American contributing editor W. Wayt Gibbs about her article “The Risks of Building Too Many Bio Labs,” a joint project of the New Yorker and the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists ...
The disease spreads so fast and is so poorly understood that doctors and researchers are sharing their findings on Twitter and Facebook, not medical journals