Governments around the world have their own COVID contact-tracing apps already up and running—and several U.S. states have indicated they like their own solutions just fine.

Using such metrics as telehealth adoption and pledges of free vaccine when one becomes available, WalletHub has ranked the states in order of most to least supportive of at-risk populations during the pandemic.

Several physicians on the front lines of the battle against COVID-19 have taken to the pages of online and print publications to share their firsthand experiences.

The altered landscape presents U.S. healthcare providers with an unavoidable question: What will our operations look like post COVID-19?

Tracing contacts of COVID-19 carriers sounds simple. It isn’t. Infected people must be interviewed. They’re not always cooperative. Or they are but can’t remember key details.

Pending votes on Capitol Hill, hospitals are soon to receive relief from pandemic economics in the form of a $480 billion-plus aid package agreed upon by Congressional leaders and the White House late Tuesday afternoon.

The media watchdog NewsGuard has compiled a list of Facebook users who seem only too happy to “repeat, share and amplify” everything from quack cures to conspiracy theories.

If three or more significant and similar occurrences signify a trend, the U.S. hospitals that have closed in the heat of the COVID-19 crisis—mostly rural institutions—may be harbingers of things to come.

If the group’s actions are successful against the three entities named, unions representing healthcare workers elsewhere in the U.S. may be incentivized to take their cases to the courts in similar fashion.

At a time when mandatory immunization bills are pending in numerous states, more than enough chiropractors have organized against the norm to raise many eyebrows and considerable Cain.

It’s been just about a year since Scott Gottlieb, MD, resigned as FDA commissioner. The COVID-19 crisis has drawn him back into the public eye. Could he become more influential now than ever?

As the COVID crisis nudges patients as well as providers to give telemedicine a try, a new study shows the option may have had momentum even if the pandemic hadn’t happened.