Among the top coronavirus news out today are: As the U.S. prepares to celebrate the Fourth of July, new coronavirus cases continue to surge, breaking records in multiple states.
There's plenty of nonsense about the coronavirus online. Here are some of the biggest COVID-19 myths out there and the science to explain why they aren't true.
Scientists use herd immunity to describe the point at which a population is sufficiently immune to a disease to prevent its circulation.
A SARS-CoV-2 variant has taken over the world, but it's not clear whether the coronavirus mutation is highly transmissible or just lucky.
Cells infected with the new coronavirus grow stringy, tentacle-like arms that act like bridges, allowing the virus to invade other cells.
In this special episode of Life's Little Mysteries, we'll give you the latest news and answer frequently asked questions about the new coronavirus and COVID-19.
WHO still maintains that COVID-19 is largely spread through larger droplets from coughs and sneezes.
The age groups most likely to face severe illness and death from COVID-19 aren't more willing to take preventive measures against coronavirus, an international study finds.
The most important ways to prevent transmission are still the same, whether SARS-CoV-2 spreads via tiny droplets or larger ones.
Here's a look back at all we've learned about the novel coronavirus, SARS-CoV-2, in that time, and what we can expect in the next six months.
But some cloth masks appear to work better than others at stopping the spread of potentially infectious droplets.