T/college

  1. Pac-12 Will Play Football in 2020, Joining Other Top Leagues During the Pandemic Sports, Today

    The decision clears a path for programs like Oregon and Southern California, and means every Power 5 league intends to compete this fall.

  2. Virus Cases Surged in Young Adults. The Elderly Were Hit Next. Science, Today

    Infections among young adults eventually may have spread to older, more vulnerable people, the C.D.C. reported.

  3. Covid World Map: Tracking the Global Outbreak Interactive, January 28

    The virus has infected more than 29,855,400 people and has been detected in nearly every country.

  4. A Kids’ Vaccine Isn’t Coming Anytime Soon National, Yesterday

    There are currently no trials underway, making a vaccine unlikely before fall of 2021. And students are missing online school at alarming rates.

  5. Covid-19 May Have a Hidden Impact on the Heart Magazine, Yesterday

    Should that change how we think about its risks? This is what the research tells us.

  6. College Football’s Worst Fear in the Pandemic: The Death of a Player Sports, Yesterday

    Jamain Stephens was known as a big man on campus. His death raised questions about how his university is handling the coronavirus and prompted athletes to think about their own risks.

  7. Is the New Guards Group the New Guard of Fashion? Styles, Yesterday

    The industry is in reset mode. Does a Milanese upstart have the blueprint for how to grow a next generation of blockbuster brands?

  8. Fraternity at University of Georgia Is Suspended After Racist Messages Are Exposed Express, September 22

    A Black student, the subject of degrading comments in a fraternity group chat, got a tip about the messages. She posted them on Twitter.

  9. Trump’s Motto: Your Money or Your Life Op Ed, September 22

    The president claims you have to make a choice, but you don’t.

  10. Healing the Whole Family Well, September 22

    My parents wanted a better life for me, but they didn’t know that the scars of their own childhood traumas could still cause pain.

  11. Ex-Georgia Tech Researcher Can Proceed With Lawsuit Against University Officials Business, September 21

    Ten years after state agents raided his home, an engineer fights to prove he was wrongfully attacked over a computer chip start-up.

  12. How One District Reopened Its Classrooms National, September 21

    Most lower-income students are learning online. But in Cajon Valley, Calif., they’re back in school. Here’s how they did it.

  13. Donald Trump vs. the Ivy League: An Election-Year Battle National, September 21

    Mr. Trump, himself an Ivy League graduate, has made Princeton, Harvard and other elite colleges targets this year.

  14. For Young People’s Sexual Health, the Pandemic Changes the Game Well, September 21

    The pandemic may offer opportunities to help adolescents and young adults make good decisions regarding sexual and social behavior.

  15. ‘We May Be Surprised Again’: An Unpredictable Pandemic Takes a Terrible Toll National, September 20

    At least 73 countries are seeing surges in newly detected cases, and in regions where cold weather is approaching, worries are mounting.

  16. To Conservatives, Barrett Has ‘Perfect Combination’ of Attributes for Supreme Court Washington, September 20

    Judge Amy Coney Barrett is regarded as the leading contender to replace Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg.

  17. Protests Shake Bangkok, Challenging Old Guard’s Grip on Thailand Foreign, September 19

    The weekend of rallies heightened the focus on a once taboo issue: a rich and powerful monarchy that has rarely been challenged or criticized.

  18. Hi, There. Want to Triple Voter Turnout? Op Ed, September 19

    Campaign volunteers go door to door to rouse voters on Election Day. Now some stay outside polling places, asking voters to text friends to join in.

  19. Colleges, Conservatives and the Kakistocracy Op Ed, September 19

    Universities with traditionally progressive ideals can welcome conservative views, and still reject authoritarianism and hate.

  20. Pack a ‘Go Bag’ Now At Home, September 19

    The first step toward a solid evacuation plan is pulling together all the gear you need, before you need it.

  21. Stephen F. Cohen, Influential Historian of Russia, Dies at 81 Obits, September 18

    He chronicled Stalin’s tyrannies and the collapse of the Soviet Union, and he was an enthusiastic admirer of Mikhail Gorbachev.

  22. Life Inside a Quarantine Dorm Podcasts, September 18

    How one college student fought Covid-19 in isolation — with her mother on FaceTime.

  23. College Football’s Return: It’s About the Money Letters, September 18

    A Michigan fan suggests that not all college sports are deemed equal. Also: The United Nations’ essential role; Donald Trump’s credibility.

  24. Streaming Kindergarten on TikTok National, September 18

    Teachers are posting videos of the extraordinary energy required keep young learners engaged and amused.

  25. La historia de amor de dos inmigrantes: cómo se conocieron los padres de Kamala Harris en Español, September 18

    Donald Harris y Shyamala Gopalan crecieron bajo el dominio colonial británico en lugares opuestos del planeta. Ambos llegaron a Berkeley anhelando una formación profesional y formaron parte de un círculo intelectual que moldeó el resto de sus vidas

  26. Princeton Admitted Past Racism. Now It Is Under Investigation. National, September 17

    The Trump administration opened a civil rights investigation into the university after its president acknowledged the role of systemic racism at the school.

  27. At N.Y.U., Explaining an Unraveling World Through Basketball Sports, September 17

    A professor thought he had created a class that could explore society’s fissures through a single sport. Then the pandemic struck, and basketball became more relevant than ever.

  28. John Najarian, Pioneering Transplant Surgeon, Dies at 92 Obits, September 17

    He was known for taking on difficult cases, many involving children. An anti-rejection drug he developed led to a scandal, but he was vindicated.

  29. Community Colleges Can Be Engines of Economic Recovery Sunday Business, September 17

    With proper funding and innovation, two-year public colleges can handle job training for millions of people.

  30. A College Football Conference Can Choose Players Over Profits for a Change Sports, September 17

    The Big Ten’s reversal on playing college football this fall puts young players at risk for our entertainment. The Pac-12 should resist pressure and continue to stand down.

  31. A ‘Textbook Example’ of a College Outbreak in N.Y. Metro, September 17

    Students, parents and staff members at SUNY Oneonta say a problem of lax screening was made worse by risky off-campus gatherings.

  32. Barr Defends Right to Intrude in Cases as He Sees Fit Washington, September 17

    The attorney general’s remarks scanned as a rebuke of career Justice Department lawyers who have questioned his level of involvement.

  33. William Pursell, Musician of the Nashville Sound, Dies at 94 Obits, September 16

    The two-time Grammy nominee was a studio pianist for country stars. His performance of “Our Winter Love” in 1963 hit the Billboard singles and album charts. He died of the coronavirus.

  34. The Vikings Were More Complicated Than You Might Think Science, September 16

    One of the biggest surveys ever of ancient DNA offers new evidence of who the Vikings were and where they went raiding and trading.

  35. For School Outbreaks, It’s When,Not If N Y T Now, September 16

    That’s frightening. But a case at your child’s school does not mean you should panic.

  36. For School Outbreaks, It’s When, Not If N Y T Now, September 16

    That’s frightening. But a case at your child’s school does not mean you should panic.

  37. Quarantine on a College Campus Podcasts, September 16

    Higher education institutions have become the latest coronavirus hot spots in the United States. One student’s story illustrates the issues with reopening.

  38. Party Selfies and Hazmat Suits: How N.Y.’s Worst Campus Outbreak Unfolded Metro, September 16

    More than 670 students, about 10 percent of the population at SUNY Oneonta, became infected, forcing the campus to be shut down.

  39. Party Selfies and Hazmat Suits: How N.Y.’s Worst Campus Outbreak Unfolded Metro, September 16

    More than 670 students, about 10 percent of the population at SUNY Oneonta, became infected, forcing the campus to be shut down.

  40. Is Coronavirus Affecting the Hearts of College Athletes? Well, September 16

    A small study found signs of heart inflammation in some college athletes who had coronavirus, but the link needs further investigation.

  41. Pakistan Universities and High Schools Reopen After Nearly 6 Months Video, September 15

    A steady decline in coronavirus cases led Pakistan to reopen universities and high schools. Students were put into two groups, which attend classes on alternate days.

  42. What’s Wrong With the Meritocracy Book Review, September 15

    Michael J. Sandel’s “The Tyranny of Merit” examines the damage our current meritocratic system is doing to the country.

  43. A Separate and Unequal System of College Admissions Book Review, September 15

    “Who Gets In and Why” and “Unacceptable” detail how admissions is rigged in favor of the privileged and how it was gamed even further.

  44. College Kids Are Freaking Out About Their Infected Campuses Styles, September 14

    Colleges and universities have become hot spots for coronavirus transmission. Bring on the gallows humor.

  45. How China Brought Almost 200 Million Students Back N Y T Now, September 14

    We’re also rounding up thought-provoking ideas about Covid-era education, and bringing you the latest local updates for K-12 and college.

  46. How China Got Almost 200 Million Students Back to School U.S., September 14

    A forceful, command-and-control approach that brooks no dissent

  47. Cubrí el ébola pero no estaba preparada para ser voluntaria en el ensayo de una vacuna contra la COVID-19 en Español, September 14

    La Universidad George Washington me invitó a participar en el ensayo de la vacuna de Moderna porque tengo triple riesgo: soy una mujer negra, asmática y tengo diabetes tipo 1.

  48. Vaccine Makers Keep Safety Details Quiet, Alarming Scientists Science, September 13

    Researchers say drug companies need to be more open about how vaccine trials are run to reassure Americans who are skittish about getting a coronavirus vaccine.

  49. A Violinist Lost His Seat and His Job. He Blames China. Culture, September 13

    In a lawsuit filed in New Jersey, a former member of the well-known Shanghai Quartet said he had been dumped after a remark he made on social media was misinterpreted as an ethnic slur.

  50. Florence Howe, ‘Mother of Women’s Studies,’ Dies at 91 Obits, September 13

    In 1970, she helped found the Feminist Press. It was hailed for making available “a legacy of writings by and about women.”

  51. 2 Killed, 6 Injured in Shooting Near Rutgers University Metro, September 13

    Video obtained by The New York Times shows four men arriving at the scene in a car and shooting into the area.

  52. How Kamala Harris’s Immigrant Parents Found a Home, and Each Other, in a Black Study Group Politics, September 13

    Donald Harris and Shyamala Gopalan grew up under British colonial rule on different sides of the planet. They were each drawn to Berkeley, and became part of an intellectual circle that shaped the rest of their lives.

  53. New Cases Have Reached Record Levels in the Midwest Interactive, September 13

    As new coronavirus cases have dropped nationally, infections have soared in the Midwest.

  54. Gene Budig, Last President of the American League, Dies at 81 Obits, September 12

    After a distinguished academic career, he brought his love of baseball to a position that he considered a dream job — but that was eliminated five years later.

  55. How to Declutter Your Digital World At Home, September 12

    If you’re overwhelmed from telecommuting for months, here are ways to step away from your devices and, just maybe, get to inbox zero.

  56. Do We Look Down on the Less Educated? Letters, September 12

    Readers respond to an Op-Ed arguing that the contributions of those without a diploma have been devalued.

  57. Prepare Children to Return to the Classroom At Home, September 12

    Face mask? Check. Hand sanitizer? Got it. Here’s how you can help kids ease back into school this fall.

  58. James Jackson, Who Changed the Study of Black America, Dies at 76 Obits, September 11

    Rather than focus on interracial comparisons, his National Survey of Black Americans explored the complexities within the Black population.

  59. How Colleges Became the New Covid Hot Spots National, September 11

    Like meatpacking plants and nursing homes early in the pandemic, campuses across the country are experiencing outbreaks.

  60. Covering Ebola Didn’t Prepare Me for This: I Volunteered for the Covid-19 Vaccine Trial Washington, September 11

    George Washington University invited me to participate in Moderna’s vaccine trial because I am triple-risk: a Black woman, a Type 1 diabetic and asthmatic.

  61. A Favorite Teacher Lost N Y T Now, September 11

    Educators’ deaths are part of an unabated pandemic.

  62. Felicia Campbell, Professor Who Studied Gambling and Pop Culture, Dies at 89 Obits, September 11

    Ms. Campbell was the longest-serving professor at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. She died of complications of the novel coronavirus.

  63. Even the Threat of a Tougher Rule on Financial Advice Has Helped Investors Sunday Business, September 11

    The Obama administration’s efforts to require firms to truly work in the interests of investors has already given people better choices, a new study says.

  64. New York City Marks 9/11 at a Time of Harrowing Loss Metro, September 11

    As they memorialize a past tragedy, New Yorkers face another profound and deadly crisis that is not yet over.

  65. A University Had a Great Coronavirus Plan, but Students Partied On Science, September 10

    An unexpected upswing in positive tests at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign showed how even the most comprehensive approaches to limiting the virus’s spread can break down.

  66. Social Media Shaming Your College News Desk, September 10

    Students are using apps to shame their schools into better coronavirus plans.

  67. Professor Investigated for Posing as Black Has Resigned, University Says Express, September 9

    A blog post published under the George Washington University professor’s name, Jessica A. Krug, described her use of Black identities even though she is white.

  68. Pay People to Get Vaccinated Sunday Business, September 9

    Once a reliable vaccine exists, it won’t stop the pandemic unless most people are willing to take it. Economics provides a solution.

  69. Schools Briefing: Coronavirus Dorms and Super Spreaders N Y T Now, September 9

    Colleges are struggling to deal with outbreaks on campus.

  70. Schools Briefing: Coronavirus Dorms and Super Spreaders N Y T Now, September 9

    Colleges are struggling to deal with outbreaks on campus.

  71. Espías, hackeos y agencias de seguridad: la otra cara de las vacunas contra el coronavirus en Español, September 9

    Las guerras de los servicios de inteligencia por la investigación de vacunas se han intensificado a medida que China y Rusia amplían sus esfuerzos para robarse el trabajo estadounidense, tanto en institutos de investigación como en empresas.

  72. Continue Your Life’s Education With Free Online Classes Business, September 9

    If you’re pondering a career shift, looking to learn a specific skill or just plain bored, consider a web-based class to broaden your horizons.

  73. The Town Defined by Penn State Football Becomes a Void Sports, September 9

    September Saturdays in State College, Pa., are usually the apex of a week of hype. Now, as at other college football destinations, the approach of autumn has been unusually quiet there.

  74. College Quarantine Breakdowns Leave Some at Risk National, September 9

    Colleges are trying to isolate students who have the coronavirus or have been exposed to it, but they are running into a host of problems.

  75. Her School Offered a Path to the Middle Class. Will Covid-19 Block It? Interactive, September 9

    Students at Richmond Hill High School in Queens don’t come from privileged backgrounds, but they go to college in impressive numbers. This year could look different.

  76. Exercise May Make It Easier to Bounce Back From Stress Well, September 9

    Regular exercise helped lab mice remain psychologically resilient even when their lives seemed filled with threats.

  77. As a University Spokesman, Can I Promote a Reopening Plan I Question? Magazine, September 8

    The magazine’s Ethicist columnist on what to do when you believe an employer is putting financial concerns ahead of health and safety — and more.

  78. Student Blockade Protests Viktor Orban’s Reach at a Top Arts University Foreign, September 6

    A demonstration at the University for Theater and Film Arts in Budapest has received support from theater groups, students and faculties in Hungary and around Europe.

  79. The Best Reason to Go to College Op Ed, September 6

    It’s the same as it ever was: To learn that the world is more than the issues that divide us.

  80. Daily Coronavirus Testing at Home? Many Experts Are Skeptical Science, September 6

    The buzzy idea is impractical, critics said. And there isn’t yet real-world data to show it will work.

  81. A New Front in America’s Pandemic: College Towns National, September 6

    The coronavirus is spiking around campuses from Texas to Iowa to North Carolina as students return.

  82. With Adult Children Home, Now’s the Time: Talk About Your Money Business, September 6

    Riding out the pandemic with family presents the perfect chance to lay it all out: priorities, account balances, end-of-life directives.

  83. Race for Coronavirus Vaccine Pits Spy Against Spy Washington, September 5

    The intelligence wars over vaccine research have intensified as China and Russia expand their efforts to steal American work at both research institutes and companies.

  84. The Coronavirus May Change College Admissions Forever Op Ed, September 5

    A pandemic returns the focus to what matters: education.

  85. The Coronavirus May Change College Admissions Forever Op Ed, September 5

    A pandemic returns the focus to what matters: education.

  86. College Football During a Pandemic? (or Ever?) Letters, September 5

    Readers expand on an argument made in an editorial.

  87. What I’ve Learned From Teaching Online Op Ed, September 5

    Roll call becomes a roster of absences. Some students write fantasies of escape. Can a new life begin when you are confined with siblings and parents?

  88. Professor Investigated for Posing as Black Won’t Teach This Term, Officials Say Express, September 4

    George Washington University said the professor, Jessica A. Krug, will not have classes this semester after a blog post published under her name described her use of Black identities even though she is white.

  89. Coronavirus Schools Briefing: Lunch Along With Learning N Y T Now, September 4

    Providing free meals is a crucial function for schools.

  90. Weighing Pandemic Risks When Donating to Colleges Business, September 4

    A charitable gift annuity is a way to ensure regular income while also leaving a donation behind, but the coronavirus is squeezing some previously solvent schools.

  91. Tips on Spending the Money in College Savings Accounts Business, September 4

    Funds in 529 plans grow tax free and can be withdrawn tax free if they’re spent on eligible education expenses. But there is some fine print.

  92. Pandemic Drives Millions From Latin America’s Universities Foreign, September 4

    They were the first in their families to make it to college. But how do you study when you can’t afford to eat?

  93. Bar and Medical Exam Delays Keep Graduates in Limbo National, September 4

    Many recent graduates can’t practice their professions without passing a licensing exam, but those tests have been disrupted for months by the coronavirus pandemic.

  94. The Trouble With Empathy Op Ed, September 4

    Can we really be taught to feel each other’s pain?

  95. Millones abandonan la universidad en América Latina a causa de la pandemia en Español, September 4

    Muchos de ellos fueron los primeros de sus familias en llegar a la universidad. Pero ¿cómo estudias cuando no puedes sobrevivir?

  96. University Investigates Claim That White Professor Pretended to Be Black Express, September 3

    George Washington University said it was looking into a blog post written under the name of Jessica A. Krug detailing a long history of deception about her racial identity.

  97. A Few Students Threw Parties. Now an Entire SUNY Campus Is Shut Down. Metro, September 3

    More than 500 State University of New York, Oneonta, students tested positive for the coronavirus less than two weeks after classes began.

  98. 7 Things to Do on Labor Day Weekend Weekend, September 3

    How can you get your cultural fix when many arts institutions remain closed? Our writers offer suggestions for what to listen to and watch.

  99. Dr. Seymour Schwartz, Who Wrote the Book on Surgery, Dies at 92 Obits, September 3

    His name is synonymous with his field: He was a founding editor of “Schwartz’s Principles of Surgery,” a seminal textbook for medical students.

  100. Jazz Has Always Been Protest Music. Can It Meet This Moment? Arts & Leisure, September 3

    Over the past 50 years, the music has become entrenched in academic institutions. As a result, it’s often inaccessible to, and disconnected from, many of the very people who created it: young Black Americans.

  101. ‘Is It Even Possible to Play 30 Sports Simultaneously?’ National, September 3

    Thursday: A reporter tries to answer that, and other questions about how things will play out for college athletics.

  102. Michael Bloomberg to Give $100 Million to Historically Black Medical Schools Business, September 3

    The billionaire’s gift is meant to ease students’ debts and free them to serve in needy communities.

  103. Bloomberg Gives Big to Black Medical Schools Business, September 3

    The billionaire is making a $100 million donation to four institutions in an effort to improve the health and wealth of Black communities.

  104. Savor Summer Longer With This Cherry Tomato Pasta Dining, September 3

    This simple recipe provides a burst of sunshine any time of year.

  105. What We Know About the C.D.C.’s Covid-19 Vaccine Plans Science, September 2

    The agency told public health agencies that two unidentified vaccines might be ready by October or November. We explain how vaccine trials work, when one might be ready, and who may get them first.

  106. At the State Dept., Calling for Alliances and Acting as a Coalition of One Washington, September 2

    Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said the U.S. wants multilateralism “to actually work.” Then he issued a series of unilateral sanctions and other punishments against Trump administration adversaries.

  107. Its Leader Under Fire, a Southern Food Group Vows to Examine Racism Dining, September 2

    The University of Mississippi will commission an outside audit of the Southern Foodways Alliance, looking into its record on diversity, after calls for the group’s white director to resign.

  108. Steroids Can Be Lifesaving for Covid-19 Patients, Scientists Report Science, September 2

    New data in hand, the W.H.O. recommended that doctors give the drugs to critically ill patients worldwide.

  109. Steroids Can Be Lifesaving for Covid-19 Patients, Scientists Report Science, September 2

    New data in hand, the W.H.O. recommended that doctors give the drugs to critically ill patients worldwide.

  110. ‘Nobody Likes Snitching’: How Rules Against Parties Are Dividing Campuses Metro, September 2

    As colleges reopen despite the pandemic, students must decide whether they are willing to blow the whistle on their classmates.

  111. Disdain for the Less Educated Is the Last Acceptable Prejudice Op Ed, September 2

    It’s having a corrosive effect on American life — and hurting the Democratic Party.

  112. Solving a Pandemic Puzzle: Inside the Return of Sports to a Power 5 Program Sports, September 2

    At the University of California, Berkeley, athletes, coaches and administrators face the most complicated puzzle in sports: the return of college athletics. They are allowing The Times an inside look at their journey’s ups and downs.

  113. Inflation Is Higher Than the Numbers Say Sunday Business, September 2

    While government statistics say inflation is low, the reality is that the cost of living has risen during the pandemic, especially for poorer Americans.

  114. University of South Carolina Cracks Down on Greek Houses for Virus Violations Express, September 1

    Disciplinary action is taken over parties and large gatherings as cases mount on campus.

  115. Coronavirus in N.Y.C.: Why the Wealthy Get Quick Test Results Metro, September 1

    Some New Yorkers are turning to concierge medical practices and small laboratories, paying more to get results in as little as 24 hours.

  116. Liberty Will Investigate University’s Operations Under Jerry Falwell Jr. National, August 31

    The board of trustees said an independent forensic firm would look into all facets of Liberty’s operations, including “financial, real estate and legal matters,” while Mr. Falwell was president.

  117. Myriam Sarachik Never Gave Up on Physics Science, August 31

    The New York-based scientist overcame sexism and personal tragedy to make major contributions to the field, for which she received recognition this year.

  118. Can Colleges Meet the Covid Challenge? Letters, August 30

    Readers blame both students and administrators for campus outbreaks and discuss the social isolation forced by Covid.

  119. Looking to Reopen, Colleges Become Labs for Coronavirus Tests and Tracking Apps National, August 30

    Universities are pioneering technology that could help society combat the pandemic.

  120. College Football Is Not Essential Editorial, August 29

    Why are some schools pressuring student-athletes to play a game that could expose them to the coronavirus?

  121. What It’s Like to Be an R.A. Now Styles, August 29

    Dorm life got kinda serious.

  122. After 90 Years, Columbia Takes Slave Owner’s Name Off a Dorm Metro, August 29

    Samuel Bard was George Washington’s doctor and delivered Alexander Hamilton’s first son. He was also a “pretty significant slave owner.”

  123. Clouds of Smoke are Blowing Misery Across the West National, August 28

    Wildfires are burning from California to Minnesota, leaving millions of people to cough and wheeze through the toxic air. Gathering indoors brings the risk of coronavirus. Is there no respite?

  124. Schools Briefing: The Rise of ‘Off-Off-Off-Campus Housing’ N Y T Now, August 28

    College students are getting creative with their distance-learning locales, deadly bacteria may be lurking in schools, and half a billion children have lost access to education.

  125. A Woman May Have Been Cured of H.I.V. Without Medical Treatment Science, August 26

    In dozens of other patients who suppress the virus without drugs, it seems to have been cornered in parts of the genome where it cannot reproduce, scientists reported.

  126. As Stanford Cuts Teams, Olympic Hopefuls All Over the U.S. Feel a Chill Sports, August 26

    If Stanford, which has deep resources and a reputation as a factory for Olympians, can’t maintain its sports programs amid the pandemic, athletes fear that no one can.

  127. Why Does the Coronavirus Hit Men Harder? A New Clue Science, August 26

    Women produce a more powerful immune response than do men, a new study finds.

  128. Tracking Covid at U.S. Colleges and Universities Interactive, August 25

    Large outbreaks expanded on campuses as new semesters were underway.

  129. What We Know About Coronavirus Cases on Campus Interactive, July 28

    A Times survey of hundreds of schools represents the most comprehensive look at the toll the virus has already taken on the country’s colleges and universities.

  130. Now That the Redskins Are Gone, Who’s Next? Interactive, July 13

    Expect increased pressure on other teams to change their nicknames and logos, including the Braves, Indians and Chiefs.

  131. Coronavirus Could Overwhelm U.S. Without Urgent Action, Estimates Say Interactive, March 20

    Immediate steps to limit social contact in parts of the United States where few cases have been identified are needed to slow the outbreak, a model suggests.

  132. School Closings Over Coronavirus in New York and New Jersey Interactive, March 9

    Here is a growing list of public and private schools, as well as colleges and universities, that have suspended or altered classes in the local effort to curb the outbreak.