More campuses are expected to add the requirement, with potential legal challenges ahead. One key point: Requiring vaccines for infectious diseases is nothing new for many residential colleges.
It's hard to track the rate of COVID-19 infections among Arab Americans, who are often counted as white on survey forms without a separate checkbox for Middle Eastern or North African origins.
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Atlantic staff writer Yasmeen Serhan about her recent piece.
More businesses are requiring proof of COVID-19 vaccines. NPR's Michel Martin discusses legal implications with Robert Field, professor of law and public health at Drexel University.
The pandemic has made it harder to exercise and easier to gain weight and delay routine checkups, bad habits that can prime your body for heart disease. These tips can help you get back on track.
Weeks after the mass shooting in Boulder, Colo., the push for a statewide ban on assault-style weapons is losing steam, even among prominent Democrats who say it is the wrong strategy.
Advocates face steep odds getting a new ban through Congress. If they can succeed, they hope to avoid a repeat of past mistakes that left the original law open to loopholes.
The court's unsigned order came on a 5-4 vote, preventing the state from enforcing a rule that limits at-home gatherings to no more than three households.
A dip of 86% in doses to be distributed to states follows a surge that occurred after one of J&J's third party manufacturers was finally able to release a stockpile.
So, you've successfully scored a vaccine — or at least an appointment. Congrats! That's amazing news, seriously! Now what about those side effects? And do you have to keep up that double masking?
One of the hottest areas of research right now: studies to determine how well current vaccines work against emerging coronavirus "variants of concern."
The reactions “were consistent with common reactions in adults being vaccinated with any vaccine, but due to the number of individuals affected, the site stopped the J&J vaccinations to evaluate,’’ Public Health said in a news release.
The CDC has declared racism a "serious threat" to public health. NPR's Steve Inskeep speaks with Dr. Camara Phyllis Jones, who worked for the CDC and now studies race and health at Emory University.
Many of us are feeling weary and exhausted all the time. Psychologist Guy Winch shares ways we can both prevent and recover from the all-too-common experience of burnout.
Gov. Brian Kemp says while the creation of COVID-19 vaccines is a scientific miracle, he does not support mandatory vaccination passports. But officials at Emory University say being vaccinated before you can travel is not a new idea.