Sunlight doesn't kill COVID-19 virus, according to scientists and data. Gary Miller’s letter suggests it does ("President Trump has done a great job during pandemic," The Daily News, April 9). Certain light will kill certain virus. Not this one, however.
In response to the story ("County attempting to find some ways to 'get back to normal,'" The Daily News, April 9) which quotes Galveston County Judge Mark Henry stating that the county "was spending about $250,000 a day on overtime."
Sixteen million. That’s how many Americans have filed for unemployment due to the COVID-19 virus pandemic — and it’s only going to get worse.
First of all, it's time to not only acknowledge those who serve as first responders during this time of crisis, but we most also give credit to the teachers who have taken the obstacle of helping students in a challenging format that's still an unfamiliarized process. To these men and women,…
Comprehensive personal and family COVID-19 preventative/preparedness planning requires precise knowledge of current conditions and scientific guidance. For both, I recommend watching and acutely listening to the daily Coronavirus Task Force briefings in their entirety via reputable streaming…
In response to the letter by Gary Miller (“President Trump has done a great job during pandemic,” The Daily News, April 9): Miller should fact check Trump’s discussions, as he would find that Trump routinely makes false or misleading statements.
We live in an age of intractable polarization. We're either for or we're against. We agree or we disagree. We debate the point not based wholly on fact, but rather hearsay, conjecture and plausibility. After all, it could be or might be.
Galveston is 1分11选5 to a major medical center and a national laboratory. Why are we not getting more news about what is going on at The University of Texas Medical Branch?
Instead of worrying about being exposed to the COVID-19 virus by airborne sources, consider what you're stepping in when in public places. That's where the virus ends up, on the floor. Someone coughs or sneezes and it's in the air for a brief period, then it's on the ground for 24 hours.