COVID-19: Who lives and who dies? A harrowing decision for U.S. doctors
New York police fight COVID-19 while maintaining lockdown
Cyber threats in the time of the coronavirus outbreak
COVID-19: UnHoused podcaster warns homeless are at grave risk
FIRST PERSON: An elderly man on disability shares coronavirus fears
Kentucky town uses teamwork to fight COVID-19
Who is ‘patient zero’ of COVID-19 pandemic? Here’s what we know
Meet the man who is 3D printing medical equipment from his home
What the U.S. can learn from China in fighting COVID-19
Watch Indian police beating lockdown violators
COVID-19: Caterers feed first responders on frontline of outbreak
New York hospital builds temporary morgue as deaths from COVID-19 surge
Seabirds reclaim Peruvian beaches during COVID-19
Poll: Americans rate governors higher than Trump amid COVID-19
More than 50-thousand people globally have now died from the coronavirus as the number of infections surpasses one million.
Nearly one million people infected globally. We take a look at the human and economic costs of the coronavirus pandemic.
As the COVID-19 pandemic continues in the U.S., shortages of basic safety supplies, such as masks and gowns, endangers the lives of nurses and other health professionals – as they attempt to heal the sick. We speak to Zenei Cortez, a registered nurse and co-president of National Nurses United, about the life threatening burden placed on U.S. health workers.
As the COVID-19 pandemic escalates in the U.S., doctors are forced to make hard choices on who will receive life saving treatment – and who cannot be saved. To speak on the heavy burdens set upon U.S. health workers, we are joined by Dr. Calvin Sun, an Attending Physician at multiple emergency rooms in New York City.
In early 2019, thanks to a large “land” donation, Chile was able to unite multiple national parks in the south of the country.
Commercial surrogacy has become big business in places like Mexico. Alasdair Baverstock reports.
The World Health Organization says the coronavirus pandemic is now accelerating in every major city on the planet. But, before the coronavirus, there was the Spanish Flu of 1918, which killed millions around the globe.
From coronavirus to influenza to Ebola, many of the world’s deadliest viruses start in animals, then jump to humans. These cross-species diseases have killed millions of people. But, could it be possible to track, map and predict the origin – before it becomes deadly?
This documentary goes behind the scenes in Wuhan, China and follows community heroes who are doing their best to keep the COVID-19 outbreak under control.
In Wuhan, citizens are trying to navigate life under lock-down, and the threat of the COVID-19 outbreak.