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New York Governor Andrew Cuomo's Favorability Rating Surges During Handling of Coronavirus Crisis
New York Governor Andrew Cuomo's favorability rating has seen a strong increase as he continues to handle the coronavirus pandemic in the state.
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newsweek.com
Peyton Manning surprises Tennessee students by crashing online class
These University of Tennessee students got a huge surprise from one of the school’s most famous alums. Peyton Manning injected life into the monotony of an online Zoom class when he crashed the session to wish the students well and offer a message to help get them through the rest of the semester while learning...
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nypost.com
Ken Shimura, ‘Japan’s Robin Williams,’ dies from coronavirus at 70
Beloved Japanese comedian Ken Shimura has passed away a week after contracting the coronavirus. He was 70. The Tokyo-native was revered in his home country where he is a household name and has been called “Japan’s Robin Williams.” “He was popular among a wide range of generations and was the No. 1 source of pride...
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nypost.com
Cuomo’s approval rating surges amid coronavirus crisis: poll
New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s poll numbers are soaring as he takes center stage in the response to the coronavirus pandemic.
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foxnews.com
Donald Trump Calls San Francisco a 'Slum' and Nancy Pelosi a 'Sick Puppy' After Criticism of His Coronavirus Response
The president told Fox & Friends on Monday that the federal government could "take over" San Francisco and "clean it up."
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newsweek.com
2020 campaign in deep freeze as coronavirus rules kept in place
With no end to the coronavirus crisis imminent, the 2020 presidential election continues to sit on the backburner of American consciousness.
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foxnews.com
Prince Charles out of self-isolation for coronavirus
The 71-year-old prince, who is first in line to the throne, has not seen his mother, the queen, since March 12.
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cbsnews.com
Technology To Clean And Reuse PPE Is Being Deployed To Hotspot Hospitals
An Ohio-based research group just got expedited FDA approval of its PPE decontamination system after pleas to the White House from the governor. The system cleans up to 80,000 pieces of PPE at a time.
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npr.org
As The Coronavirus Rips Through Pakistan, Volunteers Rush Out To Help
One Pakistani entrepreneur is making protective gear. A Pakistani lawyer raised thousands of dollars and converted his office into a food storehouse for people in need.
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npr.org
USNS Comfort hospital ship arrives in New York harbor amid coronavirus outbreak
The USNS Comfort has arrived at the front lines of the coronavirus fight in the United States. 
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foxnews.com
King of Thailand ‘isolates’ from coronavirus with 20 women
Thailand's playboy king has taken over a luxury German hotel to isolate from the coronavirus -- along with a harem of 20 women.
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nypost.com
Celebrities Are Helping Kids Keep Up With Their Schooling Without Leaving Their Homes
Amy Adams, Sam Sorbo, Jennifer Garner and Josh Gad are among those who are helping parents teach their kids while schools are closed.
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newsweek.com
‘Unprecedented’: Sizing up the federal farm rescue
Trump punts on ethanol enforcement — Pandemic scrambles USMCA launch plans
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politico.com
Prepare to hunker down for one more month — at least
Focus on anti-malaria drugs causes divide in health agencies — Hospitals wrestle with financial, ethical dilemmas
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politico.com
Airlines ready for the rescue money to land
An opening for infrastructure on Capitol Hill? — Trump lashes out at automakers
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politico.com
Schools likely to stay shuttered under extended social distancing guidance
Nearly a dozen Liberty University students show coronavirus symptoms — Where do college students stand in the stimulus bill?
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politico.com
Nationwide strike for gig workers delivering groceries
Amazon employees to stage walkout over coronavirus demands — Silicon Valley CEOs donate hundreds of millions to the war on Covid-19
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politico.com
Battle continues over ‘Buy American’ order
Trump moves to mobilize America’s manufacturers — USMCA timeline gets murky
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politico.com
Will the military be ready for war in a pandemic?
Predicting industry hot zones — How to out-innovate China
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politico.com
A virtual rebate solution
Meals deduction, back again — Wading through direct payments
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politico.com
Layoffs reach white-collar workers
Instacart, Amazon workers to strike — Trump wary of unemployment system
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politico.com
Voting security guidelines get EAC attention
HHS security score falls — CISA adds more cyber jobs to ‘essential worker’ list
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politico.com
More on stimulus' health tech boosts
Zoom's data sharing practices raise concerns — More on stimulus' health tech boosts
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politico.com
What's lining up for phase four?
Judge upholds fracking rule repeal — Trump extends social distancing
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politico.com
Column: The author of 'Blue Highways' on his new novel and the art of traveling in place
William Least Heat-Moon, after visiting every U.S. county in the lower 48, is the master of the topographical journey. Now 80, he takes another trip -- into the imperfect history of American democracy.
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latimes.com
Uncertainty looms ahead of Wisconsin primary
The Acela Primary is no more — How the census is handling the coronavirus
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politico.com
North Korea Says Even Trump-Kim Friendship Can't Save U.S. Denuclearization Talks
A North Korean official suggested that Secretary of State Mike Pompeo is undermining floundering disarmament talks.
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newsweek.com
Trump: Andrew Cuomo would be better presidential candidate than Biden
President Trump said on Monday that he believes New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo would be a better presidential candidate than Joe Biden. Trump said he believes that Biden is not “capable” of being president — all but endorsing a push for Cuomo to bump Biden from the Democratic ticket. “We want to always make sure...
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nypost.com
Ariana Grande reunites with ‘Victorious’ co-stars Victoria Justice, Liz Gillies
Ariana Grande and the “Victorious” cast met for a virtual reunion over the weekend. Along with co-stars Victoria Justice, Elizabeth ‘Liz’ Gillies, Leon Thomas III, Matt Bennett, Avan Jogia, Daniella Monet and Eric Lange, the show’s creator Dan Schneider hosted the event over Zoom in celebration of the show’s 10-year anniversary. “We were all supposed...
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nypost.com
France evacuates coronavirus patients from swamped hospitals using high-speed trains, military planes
France evacuated dozens of coronavirus patients from overwhelmed hospitals in its hardest-hit region on Sunday using two high-speed trains, military helicopters and a German military plane.
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foxnews.com
Krispy Kreme is giving healthcare workers free doughnuts starting today
The frontlines of the fight just got a little sweeter.
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nypost.com
As a TV critic, television was always my escape. Coronavirus made the rest of you understand.
As a TV critic with mental health struggles, TV has always been my coping mechanism. I'm happy it's here for all of us during the coronavirus crisis.       
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usatoday.com
New York City Man Arrested For Running Speakeasy Where People Were Drinking And Gambling During Coronavirus Lockdown
Vasil Pando, 56, of Brooklyn, is facing a number of charges, including the illegal sale of alcohol, promoting gambling, criminal nuisance and reckless endangerment.
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newsweek.com
Trump: Administration "looking at" hazard pay for doctors, nurses
The president said in a "Fox & Friends" interview that his administration is exploring "different ways" of providing additional pay for medical workers.
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cbsnews.com
Prince Charles out of coronavirus self-isolation, in good health after testing positive
Prince Charles, 71, is out of self-isolation following the announcement last week that he tested positive for the novel coronavirus after displaying mild symptoms. 
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foxnews.com
Doctor in viral photo with son loses home to tornado
"Our house is gone," his wife said. "Jared was inside, but he survived by the grace of God. Please pray for us as we begin to pick up the pieces."
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cbsnews.com
Trump is mishandling coronavirus the way Reagan botched the AIDS epidemic
President Trump exits a briefing on the coronavirus pandemic at the White House on March 26, 2020. | Drew Angerer/Getty Images A leading AIDS activist and epidemiologist explains our current crisis — and gives advice on surviving an epidemic. Very few people have the breadth and depth of experience with infectious disease — scientific, activist, and personal — as Gregg Gonsalves. Gonsalves was a leading member of ACT UP, a militant activist group that played a vital role in waking the American public up to the HIV/AIDS epidemic of the 1980s and ‘90s. An HIV-positive gay man, he spent the following decades doing research and activism surrounding AIDS and other infectious diseases. He has a PhD from Yale University in epidemiology, where he’s currently a professor studying microbial diseases, and received a MacArthur fellowship (more commonly known as a Genius Grant) in 2018. So when we spoke on the phone this week and he sounded the alarm about the Trump administration’s push to relax coronavirus quarantine measures as soon as possible, I got a little panicked. “The rest of the United States [will be like] New York two weeks from now,” he told me. “You can’t relax social distancing now without risking a conflagration.” In his mind, Trump’s handling of the crisis feels like an eerie callback to the 1980s, when then-President Ronald Reagan chose to ignore early warnings about the threat from HIV/AIDS. About 450,000 Americans died of the disease between 1981 and 2000, a toll that Gonsalves believes can (at least in part) be blamed on Reagan’s “malign neglect” of the outbreak. For Gonsalves, the Trump response to coronavirus feels like the same thing all over again — just with the time frame sped way up. We talked about his view of the science and policy surrounding coronavirus as well as the lessons the AIDS epidemic has for Americans today — not just when it comes to policy, but also what ordinary people can do to make things better despite being stuck at home. A transcript of our conversation follows, edited for length and clarity. Zack Beauchamp What do you think happens in a world where certain parts of the country start ending restrictions on business activity? Gregg Gonsalves You don’t have to be an epidemiologist to figure that one out: viruses don’t respect state borders. If we’re going to sort of be able to contain this outbreak, it’s going to have to be a national commitment. Ron DeSantis, governor of Florida, and the governor of Mississippi have said they’re not willing to do these sorts of stay-at-home orders; I think the governor of Mississippi overruled local officials on this. We already have a patchwork of responses to the epidemic. New York City may be the epicenter of the epidemic right now, but there’s only a matter of time until it spreads to Miami and Tupelo and New Orleans — which [currently] has some of the largest increases in cases. Everybody said we were in Italy two weeks ago. The rest of the United States is New York two weeks from now. Unless we figure out how to sort of move toward what the New York Times called for the other day — a national lockdown of sorts — we’re just going to see cases increase and emergency rooms and ICUs across the country be filled to capacity. People no longer being in the hospital, but in morgues around the country — and people unable to bury their dead for risk of infection to themselves. It’s pretty clear what the choices are for us. Zack Beauchamp This isn’t controversial among epidemiologists, right? I want to be clear. Gregg Gonsalves No. We’re operating off of public health history and what’s happened with other epidemics. We did this SARS, we did this with H1N1, we’ve done this with Ebola. It’s not different now except that this is a more widespread pandemic than we’ve seen before. The models differ a little bit, but their implication is the same: Without extreme social distancing, we’re going to unleash the virus and potentially collapse our health systems. You can’t relax social distancing now without risking a conflagration. AFP via Getty Images Park Avenue in New York City, the epicenter of the coronavirus epidemic in the US, has been closed off to make it easier for pedestrians to maintain social distancing. Zack Beauchamp Is there a world in which the United States could adopt an approach more like what you see in South Korea — where you have much more widespread testing and you have contact tracing of people who are infected? Or are we past the point of no return on that kind of approach? Gregg Gonsalves Could’ve, should’ve, would’ve. Three months ago, we could have used the WHO tests instead of developing a CDC test that was so defective that they had to start from scratch. If we were going to do scale-up of testing and contact tracing to contain the epidemic, it would have started happening in late December, early January. We’re now in a case where the virus is everywhere. We do need to scale-up testing. We need to know how far and how deep this epidemic goes across the US, but we’re in the mitigation phase. There’s hundreds of thousands — if not millions — infected with the virus already. So we’re trying to sort of keep it from spreading further. Testing is going to be an important part of that. Not just virus testing, but antibody testing to see who has been exposed and is no longer carrying the disease. Testing and contact tracing are going to be really important, but we’re at the end of March and we don’t have the testing capacity in the United States even to test everyone who comes into our hospitals to find out if they have Covid-19. [The South Korea approach] is going to be our eventual way out. But we’re not there. We’re not even close. Zack Beauchamp You mentioned historical pandemics and epidemics earlier. I want to talk about the early HIV/AIDS outbreak, the most deadly recent outbreak in the US prior to Covid-19 — and a topic on which you’re a leading expert. What lessons should we be taking from our own experience with a deadly epidemic in our country? Gregg Gonsalves We have two cases of sort of botched responses to epidemics out of neglect and incompetence. In the 1980s, we had a president who ignored the AIDS epidemic for most of his presidency — didn’t mention AIDS until the seventh year of his two-year term. That malign neglect, which for President Reagan was probably based on homophobia and racism and fear of people who use drugs, is a very specific kind of malevolence and incompetence. Catherine McGann/Getty Images ACT UP activists protest at the headquarters of the Food and Drug Administration in Rockville, Maryland, on October 11, 1988. Here, I don’t understand it. It’s also a denial and neglect and an abdication of responsibility. But in this case, we’re not talking about what America back then thought of as disposable people. We’re talking about the entire population of the United States, particularly our elderly and our sick. One of the things that I think we learned from the AIDS epidemic is that people also grasp at straws. People were mixing concoctions to their bathtubs and trying blood thinners to try to fight HIV before we had the drugs to stop them. You see the same thing being played out in front of your TV screen every night, with the president touting hydroxychloroquine or as some other sort of cure that he’s sure works. Maybe we’ll get lucky and we’ll find a treatment for coronavirus. But we also may have to wait several years before we’re able to contain it medically with a treatment or a vaccine. I think the other thing to learn — and I think we’re seeing it now as we did then — is that communities pulled together. My old doctor, Joe Sonnabend, wrote a pamphlet in the early ‘80s called How to Have Sex in an Epidemic. You weren’t getting advice from the CDC, so the community banded together to sort of invent safer sex. We think of safer sex as something that’s always been with us, but it came out of a community mobilization against the virus. Today, everybody’s staying at home to keep themselves safe, but they also don’t want to infect their neighbors and their parents and their children. This is an enormous act of solidarity and generosity, and it reminds me of the sort of community spirit that we had back in the LGBT community. People are trying to figure out how to help their neighbors in a way that we don’t think about very much in our daily lives. It’s actually wonderful to see how people are banding together city to city, town to town across the US to keep each other safe. It’s remarkable considering what’s going on at White House, this sort of daily performance that we see on the evening news from the president. Down at the grassroots, down at the block basis, neighborhood basis, people are doing heroic things. Zack Beauchamp That “malign neglect” from the Reagan administration — can you be specific about what specific policies or failures led to and contributed to the hundreds of thousands of deaths back then? Gregg Gonsalves The AIDS epidemic arrived in the United States in 1981. It was pretty clear within a year or so that this is no sort of nothing that was going to blow over. It was spreading all around the country and all around the world. It took six years for a national response to be initiated from the executive branch. It was an absolute abdication of any sort of executive authority. President Reagan was not on TV in 1981 and 1982; there was actual radio silence for almost the entire two terms of the president who watched this happen. There were tens of thousands of people who were sick and dead by the time he left office. And what’s interesting is that it continued into George Bush senior’s administration, where we had tens of thousands more people who died. The Ryan White Care Act and other sorts of legislation that was crafted from the Democratic Congress got signed later on. We botched the scale of the coronavirus testing. We botched the scale-up of HIV prevention in the early years when we had a few cases in a couple of our cities and we could have stopped this disease in our tracks — if there was national leadership and national mobilization. I don’t know how old you are, but I remember when the Legionnaires were in Philadelphia in that hotel [in 1976] and this new disease struck the hotel. The CDC was mobilized, there was a national mobilization over a few cases of a new unknown disease. A few years later, we had people screaming from the rooftops that [AIDS] is going to be a disaster — but nobody really was listening. Zack Beauchamp Does it feel like déjà vu when it comes to coronavirus — but sped up? Gregg Gonsalves The déjà vu is in a bumbling idiot of a president who is totally unprepared to do what’s necessary to deal with the health and wellbeing of the people he serves. The mobilization outside of DC among ordinary people is completely different than what we saw in the early days of the [AIDS] epidemic. Just think of our heroic doctors and nurses in our hospitals, the academic community, the community of faith leaders. If we had this kind of mobilization back then, we would’ve been in much better shape, but we didn’t. We did among ourselves in the gay community, but we were a small group of people. Today, it’s been a national mobilization — except at 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue. Once again, we have a president who failed to take an epidemic seriously and ended up getting many of the people who he’s supposed to represent killed. “People are trying to figure out how to help their neighbors in a way that we don’t think about very much in our daily lives” Zack Beauchamp I don’t know if this is even the right way to think about this. But is there any way, based on your experiences with ACT UP, to describe what coronavirus activism might look like? Is it the social solidarity that you’re describing earlier, in terms of community mobilization, or is there some kind of more directly political way to put pressure on the White House or governors or other authorities to do more? Gregg Gonsalves Weeks ago, old ACT UP alums and younger AIDS activists were all over this. Our antennae go up when we see infectious diseases get ignored and I think we were all talking about this in December and January. There’s a Covid-19 activist group in New York City that’s doing everything from diagnostics to social media. My friend Amy Kapczynski at Yale Law School and I, who both have AIDS activist backgrounds, have written for the Boston Review talking about the political challenges of this pandemic. A lot of old AIDS activists have been central to this and it’s no coincidence that Debbie Birx and Tony Fauci are two old AIDS hands as well. There’s been a very big mobilization around AIDS activists around the coronavirus epidemic, but the big challenge is that you can’t do what we used to do, which is to storm the NIH and seize control of the FDA — because you can’t leave your house. Zack Beauchamp That’s why I’m asking. A lot of people are sitting at home feeling impotent and scared; what would you tell them if somebody reading our interview thinks, “I would like to do something about this the way these AIDS activists are organizing”? What kinds of avenues for activism are there? Gregg Gonsalves Well first of all, they’re doing something really, really important right now. As I said, social distancing is an act of solidarity and generosity, it’s just tremendous. Think of the millions of people who are going out — maybe to go grocery shopping once a week. The other thing is that we got to get more people to join the cause, and it means reaching young people who seem to feel a little bit immune to this. I was on the phone with a group of Harvard students earlier this week where they’re developing sort of a campaign called #WhyIStayHome. The idea is trying to reach out to people through social media; we have a lot more resources in terms of getting the word out about what needs to be done that is sort of proliferating across the country. I just retweeted an editorial from a West Virginia newspaper, which was simply brilliant saying, “We need to take this seriously” — really challenging what’s coming out of the White House in Charleston, West Virginia. We’re able to amplify that, an editorial in which you would mostly consider a red state. Lots of stuff is happening. I think organizers from the Women’s March — I was on a call with them yesterday — are trying to figure out ways to keep the pressure on Congress, on governors, and local officials. Remember that the president can make whatever pronouncements he wants on social distancing, but it’s going to be the governors and mayors who decide what happens. So a lot of activism can happen very locally, where you may know your mayor. You may know the member of your city council. You may be able to get on the phone with them and make change: It doesn’t matter if you reach Mike Pence or Donald Trump, if you’re reaching the governor of Rhode Island or the mayor of Hartford and saying, as a citizen of your state, as a citizen of your city, I expect you to hold the line and keep us together by keeping us apart. John Nacion/NurPhoto via Getty Images A billboard outside the Javitz Center in New York City encourages residents to practice social distancing. Zack Beauchamp You’ve tweeted, on #WhyIStayAtHome, that you’re someone who has HIV yourself. What does it feel like to move around in the world under these circumstances, especially as someone who’s — I’ve seen your picture — doesn’t look like the kind of older person we associate with being especially threatened by the coronavirus. Gregg Gonsalves Well, one is I’m not immunocompromised. I’ve been on antiretroviral therapy since 1996. I’m more than about 15 years with a stable HIV infection. Zack Beauchamp That’s great, that’s just great. Gregg Gonsalves But there are other people who have HIV who may be more compromised than I am. As I said in that tweet, my mother is 86 years old and I have a sister-in-law who has cancer. I worry about them more than I worry about myself. I’m no spring chicken; I’m 57 years old, so my chances, in general, are higher than yours of developing symptomatic disease. But moving around in the world, I feel less physical risk than I do the weight of the history of the AIDS epidemic. Another epidemic being mishandled; it’s PTSD of a certain sort where you’re like, we’re really doing this again? I shouldn’t go to Las Vegas because I’m pretty unlucky, and I think a lot of us are feeling that way. We have resilience and an ability to respond and to organize and know what to do. But we also know what it’s like to watch your loved ones die, these waves of dying friends, over the course of a month and years. I don’t know anybody personally who’s died of coronavirus yet. But I’m waiting for the shoe to drop and it’s terrifying. Is it going to be my partner? Is it going to be any of my close work colleagues? Going to be somebody in my family? And that feeling is very reminiscent of the days of the AIDS epidemic because you were going to funeral after funeral. I know the hospital here [in New Haven] is close to capacity in terms of its ICU beds. New York hospitals are the same way. And so the chances that you’re going to be able to get access to care with each passing day is going to become more remote because there’s not going to be enough beds to put you in. I’m petrified that I’m going to get a call from somebody who says I have it or somebody saying, he has it or she has it and they’re in the ICU or something like that. Zack Beauchamp Advice is almost the wrong word here, but do you have any guidance for helping people think through these emotions, that kind of fear, given your experience with an epidemic where people you knew were getting infected and dying? Gregg Gonsalves A member of ACT UP, an art critic named Douglas Crimp, wrote a big essay called “Mourning and Militancy.” He talked about how, in ACT UP, we were all sort of militant: fighting, and so didn’t really want to talk about how we felt about what was going on. He said that it was important to acknowledge the anger and the grief and the sadness you’re feeling, while sort of maintaining an outward focus, a commitment to making things better. As Vito Russo, another member of ACT UP said, “We have to be alive when this is all over to make sure it never happens again.” So I think the advice for people is to understand what’s going on emotionally for you, the grief you’re feeling, the sadness you’re feeling — even if it’s not for somebody who’s gotten sick and died, but for the sort of life that we once all had in January or February. That life is over for the foreseeable future. And it’s hard to believe they we’re all going to be the same after these next few months. Take it in, understand it. I’m not a touchy-feely person, but I think it means talking to people you care about either face to face if you’re in the same house with them, or online or whatever. But don’t stew in it; say “there’s something I can do.” I can protect my community by social distancing. Whatever skills I have, I can contribute — I can write for a newspaper or I have power as a citizen in my city or my state. I can influence my elected officials on the phone or by email or other means of communication. It’s to act up: Face your emotions and your grief and then make sure that we can get through this together, with the fewest deaths and the least damage.
1m
vox.com
Michigan churches mourn coronavirus' deaths of bishop, pastor and elder
Three religious leaders in the area died in the past few days as Michigan becomes one of the top states with over 5,000 cases, just behind New York, New Jersey and California.
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foxnews.com
Dogs are being trained to sniff out coronavirus
Extensive testing for the novel coronavirus is a crucial weapon against the pandemic, as seen in countries like South Korea, which was able to significantly flatten the curve and Germany, which is testing an average of 500,000 people a week. COVID-19 screening can help authorities get a better picture of the number of active cases...
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nypost.com
Disturbing footage shows dead bodies loaded onto truck outside Brooklyn hospital
The coronavirus pandemic has slammed New York City so hard that healthcare workers are using forklifts to load dead bodies into refrigerated trucks, according to a viral video. The 5-minute and 32-second clip posted to YouTube shows medical officials helping to load the corpses in body bags into the mobile morgue outside of Brooklyn Hospital...
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nypost.com
Most Will Survive This Pandemic. But Now Is The Prudent Time to Settle Your Affairs | Opinion
We don't like to think about dying. But the responsible thing to do is to consider those we will leave if we do—and settle issues like custody and inheritance instead of letting the burden fall on them.
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newsweek.com
British airlines ask furloughed workers to help at coronavirus hospitals
British airlines are asking thousands of staffers whom they’ve temporarily put out of work to lend a hand at special coronavirus hospitals. Virgin Atlantic and easyJet are making the request to workers at the behest of the UK’s National Health Service, which is building three field hospitals to treat coronavirus patients, officials said Monday. The...
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nypost.com
Amid coronavirus pandemic, Buzz Aldrin recounts Apollo 11 quarantine
Amid the coronavirus outbreak, Apollo 11 Lunar Module Pilot Buzz Aldrin has recounted the quarantine period he spent with fellow astronauts Neil Armstrong and Michael Collins following their historic moon mission.
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foxnews.com
Phil Mickelson 'working on' Tiger Woods rematch for quarantined sports fans amid coronavirus pandemic
Phil Mickelson said Sunday he and Tiger Woods are “working on" a rematch of their one-on-one in hopes of giving quarantined sports fans something to watch during the coronavirus pandemic.
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foxnews.com
Drake shares photos of son Adonis for first time: ‘Miss my beautiful family’
He admitted to fathering a son in 2018.
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nypost.com
UK police break up ‘massive’ karaoke party amid coronavirus lockdown
Police in the UK were left “in absolute shock” when they discovered a rowdy group of 25 adults and children holding a “massive” karaoke party in violation of lockdown orders during the coronavirus pandemic.
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nypost.com
Dana White tight-lipped on UFC 249 plans: 'When you need to know, I'll let you know'
UFC president Dana White insisted UFC 249 will go ahead somewhere, but said he won't reveal the details until people "need to know."       Related StoriesKhabib Nurmagomedov says he's under lockdown in Russia, UFC 249 may go ahead 'with or without me'Tony Ferguson waiting for location, says travel ban won't save 'hiding' Khabib NurmagomedovBeneil Dariush says he intentionally played with words in Robert Whittaker callout to get everyone's attention 
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usatoday.com
In Belarus, sport goes on as normal
Sport is paused around most of the world, but not in Belarus. The Minsk derby in the Belarusian Premier League on March 28 drew 1,750 fans despite the global coronavirus pandemic.
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edition.cnn.com