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Lizzo treats ER staff to say thank you
Turns out Lizzo is 100% that generous.
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edition.cnn.com
Airline Staff Dance to 'Don't Stop Believing' After Final Flight Due to Coronavirus Pandemic
Virgin Australia employees got down with a heartfelt boogie set to Glee's version of the Journey hit, marking end to all intentional flights from Australia.
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newsweek.com
'I thought I was going to die': Nigerian coronavirus survivor shares her experience
Oluwaseun Ayodeji Osowobi shares survival story after testing positive for coronavirus
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edition.cnn.com
Florida sheriff getting 6 tips a day in 1997 'Tiger King' disappearance
A Florida sheriff is using the hype surrounding the wildly popular Netflix series "Tiger King: Murder, Mayhem and Madness" to seek new leads in the case of Jack Donald "Don" Lewis, who's been missing since 1997.
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edition.cnn.com
Belgium woman, 90, with coronavirus dies after telling doctors to save ventilator for younger patients
A 90-year-old woman in Belgium died after refusing critical treatment for the coronavirus, reportedly telling doctors to save her ventilator for younger patients.
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foxnews.com
‘Bachelor’ alum Michelle Money says daughter’s surgery ‘went great’
"Surgery went great. Her numbers are in a really good place," she shared online.
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nypost.com
UK coronavirus response criticized as people are filmed by drones and stopped while shopping
Drones filming couples as they walk their dogs through the countryside, drivers sent to court after being spotted on the road, a lawmaker admonished in public for dropping in on his father's 78th birthday.
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edition.cnn.com
What the Polls Say About a Donald Trump vs Joe Biden Presidential Matchup
A poll by Harvard and Harris conducted from March 24 to 26 shows Biden beating Trump by 10 points, 55 percent to 45 percent.
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newsweek.com
Maxine Waters blasts Trump for handling of coronavirus outbreak
The Democratic congresswoman called Mr. Trump a "failure" and said his "ignorance and incompetence are appalling."
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cbsnews.com
Thailand's king self-quarantining in Germany with 20 women, servants: reports
This isn’t your typical coronavirus quarantine. 
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foxnews.com
Stocks head toward worst quarter since 2008
U.S. stocks were on pace for their worst quarter since the depths of the financial crisis in the wake of the coronavirus pandemic.       
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usatoday.com
Coronavirus claims life of New York City minor
A minor in New York City — now the epicenter of the COVID-19 outbreak in the U.S. — has suffered a coronavirus-related death, according to data from the city released on Monday. 
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foxnews.com
Ford to build 50,000 ventilators within 100 days to help coronavirus patients
Ford plans to produce 50,000 ventilators within 100 days to help meet the demand for the machines critical to fighting the coronavirus. Through a partnership with GE Healthcare, the automaker said it will start making ventilators by the week of April 20 at its car-parts plant in Ypsilanti, Michigan with the goal of producing 50,000...
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nypost.com
ABC shelves ‘The Bachelor Summer Games’ amid coronavirus pandemic
The prospective series, which had yet to be officially announced, was slated to air during the Olympics this summer.
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nypost.com
11 Veterans Die At Soldiers' Home in Massachusetts Amid COVID-19 Outbreak
More than 20 coronavirus cases have been confirmed at the facility, and officials are rushing to do more tests, hoping to learn the full extent of the exposure.
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npr.org
Enjoy culture while social distancing: 9 picks, from Alvin Ailey to Bach cello suites
We've selected nine things to watch online today — all of them free — including performances by Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater and violinist Johnny Gandelsman
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latimes.com
Prince Harry and Meghan Start Their New Chapter
The move has been made more complicated for the family as Prince Charles recovers from testing positive for COVID-19
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time.com
Coronavirus live blog: Allergist and immunologist Dr. Purvi Parikh answers your questions
Allergist and immunologist Dr. Purvi Parikh is here to answer your coronavirus questions.
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foxnews.com
Americans face nearly unprecedented travel restrictions inside US as states rush to stem coronavirus tide
Taken together, these travel restrictions, which reach nearly every corner of the United States, are a nearly unprecedented limitation of Americans' movement as every level of government is scrambling to prevent the spread of the coronavirus.
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foxnews.com
The teacher who disarmed, then hugged a student will receive the citizen Congressional Medal of Honor
The Medal of Honor is typically awarded to members of the US military, but Keanon Lowe and his fellow recipients were chosen as Citizen Honorees for their bravery and valor.
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edition.cnn.com
Coronavirus can cause heart injury even for those without underlying issues: study
Coronavirus can cause heart injuries in patients that put them at higher risk of dying from the disease, researchers said.
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nypost.com
Amazon fires walkout leader; AG calls for investigation
New York Attorney General Letitia James is calling for an investigation of Amazon, after the online shopping giant fired an employee who staged a walkout in Staten Island.
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foxnews.com
When is the April Full Moon? Pink Supermoon to Be Biggest and Brightest of 2020
April's Pink Moon is the second supermoon to take place this year and the first since the Spring Equinox.
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newsweek.com
Former NFL player-turned-neurosurgeon: A 'collective buy-in' is needed to slow coronavirus
While it is a "difficult" and "bad" time both for hospitals and patients strained under the threat of coronavirus (COVID-19), America can make it past this virus by working together, former NFL player-turned-neurosurgeon for Boston's Massachusetts General Hospital Myron Rolle said Tuesday. 
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foxnews.com
Amazon fires Staten Island warehouse worker who wanted coronavirus protections
Amazon has fired a worker at its Staten Island, N.Y. warehouse after he helped organize a walkout over the company's coronavirus responses, alleging he put others at risk.
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foxnews.com
President of Holland America cruise line pleads for compassion while Florida debates allowing ships to dock
“We are dealing with a ‘not my problem’ syndrome,” said Orlando Ashford.
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foxnews.com
Meghan McCain says she ‘cannot buy a bagel’ without someone praising her dad, doubts Trump’s kid have same experience
“The View” co-host Meghan McCain said she “cannot buy a bagel” without people praising her dad and doesn’t think President Trump’s children have the same experience. 
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foxnews.com
Meghan Markle's Disney 'Elephant' debut panned by critics as 'shallow,' cheesy
Meghan Markle's first post-royal gig as the narrator of Disney's upcoming documentary titled "Elephant" has been dubbed cheesy and "shallow" by critics ahead of its streaming debut.
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foxnews.com
Americans look to animal adoption for a bright spot amid coronavirus crisis
A growing number of Americans are choosing to adopt or foster a pet as millions are forced to stay home over coronavirus precautions. The ASPCA says it’s seen a nearly 70% increase in the number of animals going into foster care in New York and Los Angeles, compared to this time last year. Dana Jacobson speaks to shelter workers and foster groups to hear how they are preparing the flood of new pet owners .
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cbsnews.com
Fountains of Wayne frontman Adam Schlesinger on ventilator after getting coronavirus
Fountains of Wayne co-frontman Adam Schlesinger is reportedly in a medically-induced coma after contracting coronavirus.
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nypost.com
Dr. Oz goes over list of 'promising' coronavirus treatments
Fox News contributor Dr. Mehmet Oz reviewed Tuesday the treatments being used to combat the coronavirus and for building up the body's immunity. 
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foxnews.com
Moon bases could be built using astronaut urine
Lunar bases for astronauts could be built using moon dust, urine and 3D printers, according to a new study. This would make use of resources they already have without the expense of shipping materials to the moon.
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edition.cnn.com
The coronavirus has now killed more Americans than the 9/11 terror attacks
Times Square in New York City on March 22, 2020. | Kena Betancur/AFP via Getty Images Does this mean the US national security community should prioritize global health now? The coronavirus has now killed more Americans than the 9/11 terror attacks — and the death toll is poised to rise in the weeks ahead. Nearly 3,000 people died after terrorists flew planes into the World Trade Center and the Pentagon, and a third plane that had been hijacked crashed in Shanksville, Pennsylvania, on 9/11. According to tallies by both CNN and the New York Times, over 3,000 people in the US infected with Covid-19 have died. It is, of course, not a neat comparison. Those who perished on 9/11 died instantly or soon thereafter, though many first responders suffered major complications in the subsequent years. Meanwhile, the death toll from the coronavirus has risen since January and has grown substantially in the past few weeks. Top health officials in the US government, like Dr. Anthony Fauci, predicted on Sunday between 100,000 and 200,000 deaths in the country before the crisis subsides. Dr. Deborah Birx, another medical professional leading the American response, said the following day that Fauci’s figures could pan out even “if we do things almost perfectly.” President Donald Trump, a longtime New Yorker who only last year changed his official residence to Florida, seems to agree. If the death toll stays around 100,000, then “we all together have done a very good job,” he said during a Sunday press conference. But one parallel between the coronavirus crisis and 9/11 is that, so far, New York City has borne the brunt of two of the worst crises in recent American history. Steven Kassapidis, an intensive care unit doctor in the city, told the Guardian last week that “9/11 was nothing compared to this.” Current conditions are “Hell. Biblical,” he continued. With regard to 9/11, he said, “We were waiting for patients to come who never came, okay? Now, they just keep coming.” That tracks with what Vox’s Jen Kirby and Emily Stewart reported last week: Officials are frantically trying to find spaces to care for the New Yorkers they expect to become sick. The US Army Corps of Engineers is planning to build field hospitals at now-empty colleges on Long Island, and to remake the Jacob Javits Center, the convention center on the far west side of Manhattan, into a FEMA hospital. De Blasio said Thursday the city is trying to triple its capacity to 60,000 beds by May. That still may not be enough. The USNS Comfort, the US Navy’s hospital ship, has now docked outside Manhattan for the first time since the 9/11 attacks. The last time this ship docked in Manhattan was in the aftermath of 9/11. It's getting harder to avoid drawing parallels between the two crises. https://t.co/MkL67H2pkY— Richard Hall (@_RichardHall) March 30, 2020 Of course, the greatest devastation of the coronavirus is likely yet to come, whereas the destruction from 9/11 was immediate. Another similarity is that President George W. Bush had ample intelligence informing him that al-Qaeda was planning an attack like 9/11, and Trump had multiple government agencies warning the US wasn’t prepared for a pandemic. Yet neither took sufficient steps to try to prevent the respective threats from unfolding. In Trump’s case, his administration was slow to deal with the outbreak, failing to administer tests early and deliver medical equipment to health care workers treating patients. The sluggish response has already led at least one member of the 9/11 Commission — the government-mandated group that investigated the origins of the attack and the US government’s failures — to call for a similar effort once the crisis is over. “As with prior catastrophic failures of the government to protect the American public,” John Farmer Jr. wrote on Saturday for ABC News, “the public will demand — and good government will require — an accounting of the actions and inactions that contributed to the world’s — and our nation’s — failure to contain the Covid-19 pandemic.” Some national security experts have even begun to argue that the US government needs to dramatically rethink what the greatest threats to America really are — moving terrorism down the list and putting global health near the top. “I can say definitively that the specter of 9/11 has impacted every major political decision tied to US involvement in Afghanistan, with the risk of enabling another such an attack weighing heavily on senior leaders,” Jason Campbell, who from 2016 to 2018 was a top Afghanistan policy official in the Pentagon, told me. “I believe we will see a similar effect when it comes to countering another pandemic.” Should the US focus more on global health than terrorism? In a piece for Politico over the weekend, foreign affairs journalist Nahal Toosi compared the US foreign policy community to a high school cafeteria. The popular kids were those who focused on terrorism, among other things, while “the global health specialists would be eating tater tots in the corner with the band geeks.” The coronavirus may soon flip that hierarchy on its head. “I think this is a breakpoint, a transformative moment that is going to change institutions,” Stephen Morrison, who leads a global health program at the Center for Strategic and International Studies think tank in Washington, DC, told Toosi. “You’re going to have a hard time to find people [who] argue again that this really is not all that important.” Campbell echoed that sentiment. “In the coronavirus context, much like with Afghanistan or even counterterrorism more broadly, there is going to be added political risk associated with underpreparing and underfunding,” he told me. Here again, the case of the 9/11 attacks is instructive. After 9/11, the US changed a lot about how it would defend against the next major attack. The Bush administration combined 22 government agencies into a single overarching agency: the Department of Homeland Security. It also created the Office of the Director of National Intelligence to better coordinate and understand the intelligence being gathered across the countries’ numerous intelligence agencies. The 9/11 attacks also led to the rise of the surveillance state, allowing the government to track the movements of people around the world and online, even if they clearly weren’t terrorists. The Bush administration prioritized tackling terrorism above almost any other threat in its National Security Strategy, and launched a “Global War on Terror” to confront terrorist threats around the world, which some estimates say cost more than $6 trillion. Today, there are those who say the US government should reform once again. “Covid-19 marks the final nail in the coffin of the ‘post-9/11 era,’ in which the United States harnessed all elements of national power to confront the scourge of violent Islamic extremism,” the first director of national intelligence, John Negroponte, and Yale’s Edward Wittenstein wrote for USA Today on Monday. “America needs a proactive intelligence agenda that draws on lessons learned from this ongoing pandemic.” Negroponte and Wittenstein lay out four key elements of such an agenda: Closer collaboration between intelligence agencies and the global health and scientific communities Increased focus on cybersecurity so connectivity is safeguarded for those in hospitals and working from home during an outbreak Closer monitoring of misinformation that could get people killed Increased use of artificial intelligence to help spot outbreaks before they get too big and to help physicians with diagnoses However, it’s not like the US government doesn’t have global health security strategies on hand. It actually does, including one from the White House just last year (although it doesn’t feature the word “intelligence” once). Other experts, like Dr. Angela Rasmussen, a virologist at Columbia University, say the most important change would be more money. “There needs to be funding across the board for basic research, surveillance, modeling, and experimental work to predict pathogen emergence,” she told me. “This should include a pandemic preparedness plan and a standing committee to oversee this work.” That work would also include ensuring emergency stockpiles of medical equipment are full and ready for use, and also ensure that government agencies know their exact roles in times of crisis. But some say that, other than a lack of preparation to have the medical capacity needed for an outbreak, the US national security community doesn’t actually need much reform. Michael Leiter, who led the National Counterterrorism Center from 2007 to 2011, told me that the intelligence community did well predicting this kind of crisis. The fault in this case “falls entirely on the National Security Council, and hence the White House.” It’s not so much that the US needs to restructure its national security apparatus, then. The intelligence system worked, Leiter says. It’s the leaders who failed. Others agree. “The real problem is not the intelligence community, but rather the policy side who have been warned about a pandemic multiple times,” said Mathew Burrows, a former top intelligence official who wrote the National Intelligence Council’s Global Trends reports. “The various administrations all complain that there are too many threats to track, but that’s life.” “There is no reason — except bureaucratic inertia — that they could not redesign how they operate in light of a new threat environment,” added Burrows, who’s now at the Atlantic Council think tank in Washington. “This is a huge US failure which goes beyond the stupidity of this administration.”
1m
vox.com
'We don't work, we don't eat': Informal workers face stark choices as Africa's largest megacity shuts down
Nigeria, Africa's most populous country, became the latest country on the continent to impose a 14-day lockdown in major states but daily wage earners are complaining of hunger.
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edition.cnn.com
Prince William wants to pilot air ambulances amid coronavirus pandemic: report
Prince William is itching to return to work as an air ambulance pilot.
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nypost.com
'The Last Dance' Documentary: Release Date, Where to Watch ESPN's Chicago Bulls Series
The series was scheduled to air in June, but ESPN has agreed to bring the release date forward due to the lack of live NBA games.
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newsweek.com
Michael Jordan, Chicago Bulls documentary release date moves up
ESPN on Tuesday announced it was moving its 10-part documentary about Michael Jordan and the 1997-98 Chicago Bulls from June to April 19 as the coronavirus pandemic halted live sports.
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foxnews.com
Ellen Page blasts Donald Trump, Justin Trudeau for 'environmental racism' in new documentary
Ellen Page accused President Donald Trump and Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau of “environmental racism” for their respective approaches to climate change. 
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foxnews.com
Maryland governor describes stay-at-home order as 'one of the last tools in our arsenal'
Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan on Tuesday called the stay-at-home order he issued this week "one of the last tools in our arsenal" in an effort to slow the spread of coronavirus in his state.
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edition.cnn.com
Pandemic playbook author: We knew pandemic was coming
Christiane speaks with Beth Cameron, former NSC senior director for global health security & biodefense, about why the White House pandemic playbook she oversaw wasn't used.
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edition.cnn.com
Attorney representing Epstein accusers details secret meetings with him
Attorney Brad Edwards represents dozens of women who accused late financier and convicted sex offender Jeffrey Epstein of varying degrees of sexual assault when they were underaged. He speaks with Anthony Mason to talk about his decadeslong psychological struggle against Epstein's estate, chronicled in his new book, "Relentless Pursuit: My Fight for the Victims of Jeffrey Epstein."
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cbsnews.com
Breast cancer survivor with coronavirus says goodbye to kids with walkie-talkie
A breast cancer survivor and mother of six from Washington state who contracted the coronavirus bid her loved ones a heartbreaking farewell by using a walkie-talkie that was propped up against her pillow, according to a report. “I told her I love her … she shouldn’t worry about the kids,” Elijah Ross-Rutter, 20, 42-year-old Sundee...
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nypost.com
What Will Happen When Red States Need Help?
It shouldn’t be all that remarkable when two leaders talk in a crisis. On Sunday morning, President Donald Trump got on the phone with Mayor Bill de Blasio to discuss what New York City needs to survive a white-hot outbreak that is only getting worse. De Blasio asked him to send more ventilators and military personnel, warning that in a week’s time, the health-care system could be overwhelmed. Yet with these particular leaders at this particular point in history, it is remarkable. Until recently, de Blasio told me, none of his calls to the upper reaches of the White House were returned. Two weeks ago, the Democratic mayor said publicly that Trump was “betraying” his native city by not sending more life-saving medical equipment. Ever sensitive to criticism, Trump said, in turn: “I’m not dealing with him.”Defeating a pandemic is hard enough, but Trump has introduced another layer of complexity: He has personalized the battlefield. He calls COVID-19 “the invisible enemy,” but he also seems fixated on the visible variety—all Democratic leaders, who in his view have been insufficiently grateful for the federal government’s response. A stray complaint about equipment shortages invites a public feud with the man controlling the spigot. “If they don’t treat you right, I don’t call,” the president said at a news conference last week.But Democrats can be useful foils for only so long—the virus is already moving beyond blue-state hot spots into the rural red states that are the pillars of Trump’s support. As more people become infected in broader swaths of the country, Trump will face a fresh wave of calls for ventilators, masks, and money. It won’t be so easy to demonize a handful of discontented governors and mayors. Complaints will be coming from friends.Indeed, appeals from Republican governors are already starting. In a conference call with governors yesterday, Trump fielded requests for more medical equipment from leaders from both parties. Like their Democratic counterparts, Republican leaders will need to navigate Trump’s shifting moods—something they may be more suited to handle.His proclivities have left some Democratic state officials flummoxed. They’ve been casting about for strategies to win his cooperation. De Blasio told me he looks to commend Trump when it’s deserved. “If he does something that helps my people, I will praise it and be thankful,” the mayor told me. “If he doesn’t, I’ll say it out loud and call for action.” For others, there may be no hope. Trump has called Washington Governor Jay Inslee a “snake” and said he won’t speak to him. Inslee’s team sounds utterly baffled about what to do. “We’re trying to act as if we’re interacting with a normal president, or at least a normal Republican president,” an aide in Inslee’s administration told me.“The administration’s response in general has been an abysmal failure, and he compounds that failure by regularly attacking the governors to whom he has passed the buck,” Senator Chris Murphy, a Connecticut Democrat, told me. “I just don’t think we can allow ourselves to normalize a president who is politically attacking the very governors who are trying to save lives right now in the absence of real federal leadership.”Inside the White House, there seems to be little sympathy for some of the Democratic governors who have complained the loudest. One White House aide described a pattern in which some governors privately praise the administration and then, later, publicly scorn Trump’s handling of the pandemic. “We have a really productive call with Governor X, who is incredibly complimentary, and then he goes out and does a press conference and kicks the shit out of us,” this person told me.[Read: Trump is on a collision course]“The president has been willing to talk to anyone, without regard to party, geography, or infection rates,” presidential counselor Kellyanne Conway told me. “He’s talking to anybody and everybody who wants to get a handle on our federal response effort. We’re all navigating this unprecedented, unanticipated pandemic together.”Trump, though, is sensitive to anything he sees as ingratitude. If his administration sends planeloads of ventilators—a national resource—he wants a thank you, not a complaint about why it didn’t come sooner.He’s ridiculed Michigan Governor Gretchen Whitmer, whose state has one of the largest outbreaks in the nation, over her requests for medical supplies. He’s said she’s “way in over her head” and “doesn’t have a clue.” “We send her a lot,” Trump told Fox News’s Sean Hannity last week. “Now she wants a declaration of emergency, and we’ll have to make a decision on that.” The relationship isn’t likely to mend soon. After Trump approved the disaster declaration for Michigan on Saturday, Whitmer called the move “a good start.” But she said it wasn’t sufficient to cover Michigan families’ need for meals, housing, and rental assistance.“It’s unprecedented that a president in the middle of something like this would ask you to bow down and kiss his you-know-what in order to get things that every citizen in the United States should get right now,” Jim Ananich, the Democratic leader of the Michigan state Senate, told me. (When I asked her about Whitmer, Conway replied: “If she spent less time on TV auditioning to be Joe Biden’s vice president and more time on the ground with FEMA and medical professionals, that would be helpful to the people of Michigan.”)[Read: Anthony Fauci’s plan to stay honest]One Democratic governor who’s forged what seems a durable rapport with Trump is New Jersey’s Phil Murphy. The reason may come down to how he speaks about the president. He’s generous in his praise, gentle in his criticism.When I spoke with Murphy last week, he lauded Trump for providing support for four federally run makeshift field hospitals in his state. Should Trump have said that he wants to restart the economy by Easter?I asked. Another Democrat might have used the question to skewer the president’s judgment. Murphy didn’t. Instead, he told me: “If we think we’ve broken the back of the coronavirus by Easter, I’ll be the happiest guy maybe not even in New Jersey, but America.” (Trump scuttled his Easter goal on Sunday.)“We’ve got one president right now,” Murphy added, “and we can’t do what we need to do without the White House.” Murphy isn’t looking for a fight with Trump—and he’s not getting one. Trump called him “a terrific guy” at a news conference on Sunday.The virus’s spread will create political pressures Trump has so far escaped. At first the disease took root in densely packed blue states where many residents travel internationally and to which tourists flock. Trump seized on that fact, pointing to red states that have had comparatively few infections. He singled out Republican Governor Jim Justice, whose rural state of West Virginia was the last in the nation to report any cases of infection. “Big Jim, the governor—he must be doing a good job,” Trump said at a news conference earlier this month. (Trump on occasion has also praised some blue-state governors for their performance, like Murphy.)Conservative pundits have amplified Trump’s message. “These spreads are mainly in the blue states,” the author Dinesh D’Souza said in a recent Fox News appearance. “What I find kind of interesting is these blue-state governors and mayors, they’re criticizing Trump, but they also have the outstretched hand.”Over time, though, Trump may find even some of his closest political allies demanding more help from the White House. Republicans’ traditional aversion to government intervention and economic aid will face a severe test as more and more of their constituents fall ill. Health experts expect infections to appear more widely as people living in red America travel out of state and then return home, and as people in stricken areas venture out. West Virginia, which had done little testing, now has more than 100 confirmed cases. “New York is the hardest-hit state right now only because New York has been doing more testing per capita pretty much than anyone else, and New York has a much higher population density, which is what we would expect,” Michael LeVasseur, an epidemiology and biostatistics professor at Drexel University, told me.Before long, Republicans may be the ones with the outstretched hands. How Trump responds will prove revealing. Will he see pleas for help as more legitimate when they’re coming from red states rather than blue?
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theatlantic.com
Coronavirus kills New York neurosurgeon who separated conjoined twins
The coronavirus has killed a world-renowned New York City neurosurgeon who successfully separated conjoined 13-month-old twins in a rare operation.
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foxnews.com
Belgian girl, 12, dies after coronavirus diagnosis, becomes youngest known victim in country
A 12-year-old girl in Belgium died Monday after testing positive for coronavirus, becoming the youngest known fatality among the country’s more than 700 victims, authorities said.
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foxnews.com
'Essential' Child Care Workers Struggle To Balance Family Needs, Safety
Some states are urging childcare centers to stay open to keep essential workers on the job. But providers say they're not trained to keep everyone safe, and there's no social distancing toddlers.
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npr.org
Major cruise lines suspend sailings until mid-May, for now
Carnival, Holland America, Seabourn and others extend suspension of sailings that began March 13
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latimes.com
Shopping while quarantined: Here's what people are ordering online during coronavirus
Online orders for fitness equipment like kettlebells, dumbbells and treadmills a saw 55% boost.      
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usatoday.com