The Tokyo 2020 Summer Olympics are set to kick off later this month, but it’s set to look different than in any year prior.
The White House has announced it is supporting waiving intellectual property protections for COVID-19 vaccines in an effort to expand access to vaccines worldwide.
Several apes at the San Diego Zoo have been given an experimental COVID-19 vaccine in order to curb an outbreak that occurred among the zoo’s primate population.
A new study suggests that a person’s blood type could impact their susceptibility to COVID-19.
Regional electronics chain Fry’s suddenly closed on February 24. The long-running chain announced that all 31 of its outlets across nine states were shuttering, effective immediately, in a statement on its website.
Back in March 2020, when more than 40 percent of Americans began commuting to their kitchen tables and makeshift home office nooks, few believed they’d still be there now, nearly a year later. And yet, here we are.
The big question looming in many employees’ and leaders’ minds alike is, what does it all mean for the future of work? Some argue that the great work-from-home experiment of 2020 will lead to the end of offices forever. Others say the last year, in fact, proved we need offices for the collaboration, the creativity, and simply the excuse to get out of the house they provide.