A heavy fine, but no suspensions, come after two dozen players and staff members tested positive for the virus.
Gov. Kim Reynolds has adopted President Trump’s defiant attitude toward public health guidance on the coronavirus. But while she isn’t on the ballot, her leadership may be dragging down Republicans who are.
A narrow idea of invincibility and invulnerability “traps most men in images of ourselves that have failed most of us,” argues the author Anand Giridharadas.
Since March, federal agencies have been collecting a trove of information. But they refuse to release most of it.
Myss Keta, the mysterious Queen of the Milan Night and an authority on life behind the surgical veil, was on the brink of celebrity. Now, everyone looks like her.
Liberty doesn’t mean freedom to infect other people.
In Hamilton, business owners are walking a tightrope between keeping people safe from the coronavirus and not driving them away.
Exhaustion and impatience are creating new risks as cases soar in parts of the world. “They have had enough,” one U.S. mayor said of her residents.
“Freedom” means the freedom not to get infected by people who refuse to follow safety guidelines.
It’s a favorite American pastime. But it’s not helping.
Chris Christie, the former New Jersey governor who was hospitalized as he battled the coronavirus, urged people to follow C.D.C. guidelines in public.
The biggest U.S. retail trade group will offer the Covid-19 Customer Conflict Prevention credential to help de-escalate disputes.
When political leaders suggest basic precautions appear unmanly, men are less likely to follow health and safety advice, experts say.
The order would have mandated that both passengers and employees wear face coverings on planes, trains, buses and subways and in airports, stations and depots.
In taking a leading role in managing the White House’s response to the pandemic, the vice president and his team had an agenda that extended beyond public health.
This year’s vice-presidential contest has featured more controversy than usual over the seating arrangements.
Students and faculty are furious that the Rev. John I. Jenkins failed to wear a mask at a White House ceremony and then later tested positive for the virus.
His victory in 2016, the product of luck as much as skill, went to his head.
The president’s preoccupation with demonstrating strength or rearranging facts to reinforce his worldview has led him, time and again, to downplay, ignore or mock serious issues.
Have his supporters seen the light?
The man was shoved to the ground and hit his head after confronting another patron at a bar in upstate New York, the police said. The case is one of the first of its kind in the state.
They echo misinformation that the president has spread for much of the year, as he has sought to minimize the threat of the virus.
Dr. Rick Bright, who said he was demoted at the health department for blowing the whistle on a politicized coronavirus response, remains concerned about White House interference.
A leader obsessed with acting tough makes a manly spectacle of his departure from the hospital.
Ensuring that the nation can vote by mail is just one of many issues facing the Postal Service, most of which will remain after the election is over.
The outbreak at the White House and on Capitol Hill underscored how difficult it is for a city with almost no control over the federal government it houses to sustain progress.
Federal officials relied too heavily on the tests, then took the results for granted, experts say.
They may look high-tech, but so far there’s no evidence these devices are more effective than face masks.
Residents in parts of Brooklyn and Queens were concerned over the threat of the virus and the effect a shutdown would have on schools and businesses.
Experts were outraged by the president’s comments about a disease that has killed nearly 210,000 people in the United States.
After removing guidance from its website acknowledging “airborne” transmission, the agency cited evidence that indoor air can carry virus-laden particles.
At least three correspondents have tested positive for the coronavirus, along with the press secretary and two of her deputies.
Humans will do figure eights to make facts suit their fictions. Laura Ingraham and Sean Hannity help the faithful do that.
How can we possibly make sense of it all?
This whole administration is a superspreader event.
The president made a surprise outing from his hospital bed in an effort to show his improvement, but the murky and shifting narrative of his illness was rewritten again with grim new details.
With President Trump hospitalized, Mark Meadows, the White House chief of staff, delivered no guidance to aides about how they were expected to behave in a moment of crisis.
With transparency on health newly significant in the presidential race, Joe Biden’s safety protocols have remained largely under wraps. But on Sunday evening, his campaign said he had again tested negative for the coronavirus.
As coronavirus cases rise in some neighborhoods, police officials warn officers that they could be disciplined if they fail to comply.
Eighty years after Londoners rallied in the face of the deadly German Blitz, many are flouting the rules aimed at preventing the spread of the novel coronavirus.
Speed and scale may matter more than absolute effectiveness when it comes to tests, masks, treatments and vaccines.
You can still safely celebrate the ghoulish season, but trick-or-treating and other celebrations may have to be modified to protect against coronavirus infection.
With fears of a “twindemic” in the United States this fall, here’s a guide to understanding what’s making you feel terrible.
The president’s medical team refused to provide critical details and left open the impression that he was known to be sick a day earlier than previously reported, forcing them to backtrack later.
In a different moment, a stricken leader might have rallied people behind him. But President Trump’s health crisis is filtered through the partisan lenses that divide Americans on seemingly every issue.
Forget the snark. Just wear a mask.
With President Trump’s positive coronavirus test, Vice President Mike Pence will take on a more prominent campaign role and represent him at events.
The coronavirus can linger in the air in tiny particles. The president has disdained precautions in a variety of indoor settings.
The essence of the American idea is unity under the law, through and despite difference.