Xi Jinping declared success in suppressing China’s outbreak. South Korea’s young doctors returned to work after a strike. States and cities in the U.S. are planning fiscal maneuvers in case Congress can’t agree on a fiscal relief package.
Posts published in “Science & Technology”
The harvest of the much-extolled but long-lost Judean dates was something of a scientific miracle. The fruit sprouted from seeds 2,000 years old.
New regulations require a ramp-up in testing for patients with symptoms, as well as people who weren’t tested before they died.
The state’s share of positive tests has stayed below 1 percent for 30 straight days, Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo said, though he urged caution amid Labor Day celebrations. India surpassed Brazil to become the country with the second-highest number of cases.
The buzzy idea is impractical, critics said. And there isn’t yet real-world data to show it will work.
An experimental medication that increases height in children with the most common form of dwarfism has raised hope that it can help them lead easier lives. But some say the condition is not a problem in need of a cure.
The U.N. warns of looming famines connected to the pandemic. Melbourne, Australia’s second-biggest city, has extended its lockdown by two weeks.
They’re the first animals known to turn food into extra limbs.
The statement is meant to reassure the public that the companies will not seek a premature approval of vaccines under pressure from the Trump administration.
New research challenges the assumption that bulls become redundant in elephant society after breeding.