New Jersey health officials reported 4,661 new cases of the coronavirus on Tuesday and another 90 deaths, the most confirmed COVID-19 fatalities reported in a single day since June.
The state’s 71 hospitals reported 3,129 patients with confirmed or suspected COVID-19 cases as of Monday night, the highest number in more than six months. Hospitalizations had been steadily climbing through November, though dipped slightly over Thanksgiving.
The updates come a
UNITED STATES—Imagine: a long-awaited moment – you move or decide to “freshen up” the old interior, but instead of joy you suddenly feel doubts: “I’ll decide to make changes, spend a lot of money and time, and in the end, I’ll be disappointed, everything around will only interfere and annoy”, “No way I don’t understand: do I really like this style, or does it just look great in a
Oregon’s Willamette National Forest offered up his year’s Capitol Christmas tree and made a 3,000 mile cross-country road trip to Washington D.C.
In the movie, “Elf,” Buddy’s decision to cut down a tree in Central Park to decorate his dad’s New York City apartment was definitely illegal. But there is a way to cut down a tree on public property that is totally by the books.
The Electoral College is only getting worse
The Electoral College is a political abomination. As I have written before, rather than protecting the influence of small states, it grants overwhelming power to a handful of states that randomly happen to have a close partisan balance, which are mostly fairly large. Worse, it allows popular vote losers to win — which has happened twice in the last 20 years.
Five days have passed since Thanksgiving, and some people who were exposed to the coronavirus at a gathering might be developing symptoms.
While these people should get tested immediately, what about the folks who don’t have symptoms?
Well, it’s complicated.
Who should get tested and when can be controversial, health experts say. That’s why the most important thing to do to avoid a surge in COVID-19 cases, they say, is
BURLINGTON, Vt. (WCAX) – After shopping for the holidays comes the chance to give back. The Tuesday after Thanksgiving is known as Giving Tuesday. It’s a tradition dating back to 2012.
“People really seem to understand now that this is our neighbors,” said John Sayles, the CEO of the Vermont Foodbank. He says Giving Tuesday offers the chance to give during the holiday and support a neighbor in need. “These
Opening a new business can be a daunting, stressful and exhilarating adventure under normal circumstances. Imagine adding a pandemic and a set of debilitating and ever-changing restrictions that come with it into the mix — not exactly an ideal recipe for success.
How do you build a customer base, get established in the community, or quite frankly, survive your first year while adhering to mandated guidelines and dealing with all
Christmas celebrations will be different this year during the COVID-19 pandemic, as Plano’s annual Dickens in Downtown festival has been canceled and other events have been curtailed.
But the city has lined up a series of virtual events to help keep residents in the holiday spirit, including a series of “Dickens Holiday Countdown” sessions this week leading up to an online edition of the festival, complete with a virtual tree
In early October, when Trinity College suspended in-person classes after a COVID-19 spike, Jeffrey Sagun found himself restrained to his dorm for a week. He was determined not to let it get to him.
“I wouldn’t want to wish this on anyone, but the pandemic is happening and we have to accept it,” Sagun said.
Sagun didn’t want to spend his senior year throttled by the uncertainty of a pandemic.
Being with family and friends at Christmas “is not worth putting them or yourself at risk,” the head of the World Health Organisation (WHO) has said.
Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, the WHO director-general, urged people to think about whether travelling during the festive period is necessary.
Experts also warned that there could be issues in relation to ski resorts.
Dr Tedros said: “We all need
Space tourism, recreational space travel, either on established government-owned vehicles such as the Russian Soyuz and the International Space Station (ISS) or on
The Great Plateau from The Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild can now be explored entirely in virtual reality, via the VRChat platform.
The Legend of Zelda is undoubtedly one of the most popular and enduring video game series in history, and its 2017 installment, Breath of the Wild, has inspired a variety of community responses, including a detailed recreation in VR thanks to an intrepid fan. The