Wild horses living on the Virginia side of Assateague Island have been afflicted by the disease in recent years.
An exclusive survey for Newsweek suggests only 13 percent of U.S. voters said lying has become less acceptable.
American Psychological Association CEO Arthur Evans told "Newsweek" the new reality of the pandemic means that uncertainty is amplified for this age group.
Baby calf was found stranded far from their mother by Russia's Ministry of Emergency Situations.
The Big Lebowski actor said his prognosis was good and he was starting treatment.
The NIAID director said there is "no doubt" that masks prevent the spread of the coronavirus.
Sylvia Shaw, an academic and author of "Women, Language and Politics," told Newsweek, "This is part of the febrile political polarization in the run-up to the U.S. election right now—with a sexist twist!"
Scientists found a large hole in a pipe running from a couple's toilet.
In the U.S. alone, it is thought that 93,000 deaths could be prevented, according to estimates.
The study involved over 100,000 people across dozens of countries.
Keepers hope Captain Cal, who was severely burned in the Zogg fire, will form a "great bond" with fellow cubs Pink Nose and Black Nose.
The White House coronavirus task force member said: "That's sort of like saying somebody was speeding in a car at 95 miles an hour and didn't get in an accident, so I can go ahead and speed and not get in an accident."
Scientists advocating the herd immunity met with White House officials last week
Oscar-winning actress Patricia Arquette was among those to share their story.
The White House coronavirus task force member said: "Since campaign ads are about getting votes, their harassment of me might have the opposite effect of turning some voters off."
WHO officials have said throughout the pandemic that lockdowns should not be the only approach taken by countries to prevent the spread of the coronavirus.
The study's authors have called into question the "presumed negligible role of children" driving the pandemic.
The top immunologist's comments come the week that Donald Trump said people need not be afraid of COVID-19.
Science editor-in-chief Holden Thorp's comments follow a string of criticism against the White House coronavirus adviser.
Senator Kamala Harris faced off against Vice President Mike Pence on the debate stage in Utah.
Scientists contaminated skin and surfaces with viruses for a series of experiments.
An investigation by health officials comes as the average number of daily coronavirus cases in the state went up by 35 percent compared with two weeks prior.
Trump returned to the White House on Monday, after being taken to hospital for COVID-19 on Friday.
Two in three American adults find the 2020 election a significant source of stress, according to a recent survey by the American Psychological Association.
Dr. Vaile Wright told Newsweek: "This is an unprecedented time and it is to be expected that people are feeling more overwhelmed or anxious than at other times in our memory."
One professor told Newsweek he feared the medicines and supplements Trump has taken will become the next hydroxychloroquine.
The president left hospital on Monday after announcing he had tested positive for coronavirus three days earlier.
Professor Paul Hunter of the University of East Anglia's Norwich School of Medicine told Newsweek "you cannot give the all clear for at least a couple of weeks, especially for someone in their 70s."
The president's medication includes the anti-inflammatory steroid dexamethasone, a monoclonal antibody therapy and the antiviral drug remdesivir.
The drugs the president has been prescribed have also prompted questions about the severity of his condition.