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9:33 p.m. April 18, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
What determines when Americans reclaim their ‘liberty’? Here is Dr. Fauci’s answer Anthony Fauci, the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, appeared Thursday before a House subcommittee on the coronavirus pandemicAnthony Fauci, the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, was appearing before a House Select Subcommittee on the Coronavirus Crisis.
9:28 p.m. April 18, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
The public’s expectation of perfection: Risk of blood clot from Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine is 0.00009% ‘It’s the same perceptual problem when we blindly drive to the airport texting, yet worry about the airplane’‘It’s the same perceptual problem when we blindly drive to the airport texting, yet worry about the airplane.’
6:06 a.m. April 7, 2021 - By Jaimy Lee
U.S. government to study allergic reactions to COVID-19 vaccinesThe National Institutes of Health said Wednesday that it started a assessing allergic reactions to the mRNA COVID-19 vaccines developed by Moderna Inc. and BioNTech SE /Pfizer Inc. . The aim is to understand who is at increased risk, including people with a history of allergic reactions or those who have been diagnosed with a mast cell disorder. (Mast cells are part of the body's immune system. When those cells mutate, it can cause one of several rare disorders.) The Phase 2 clinical trial, which is being funded by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, will enroll 3,400 adults who fit one of three categories: people who have previously reported a severe allergic reaction to food, insects, or a medication; people who have been diagnosed with a mast cell disorder; or individuals without a history of either. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention that anaphylaxis as a result of a COVID-19 vaccine occurs in up to 5 people out of every 1 million who have been vaccinated. These events "almost always" occur within 30 minutes of receiving the shot.
9:45 a.m. March 27, 2021 - By Catey Hill
‘I love guns, liberty and independence — and despise high taxes. Where should I retire?’ Have a question about retirement, including where to retire? Email chill@marketwatch.com. This retiree is looking for some spots where he can ‘live and let live.’
9:25 p.m. March 10, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
My financially reckless friend lives in the family home. Can we prevent her sister from selling it after their mother dies? ‘I’m not certain Mary could even afford the taxes and upkeep on her mother’s house, even if she remained there’‘I’m not certain Mary could even afford the taxes and upkeep on her mother’s house, even if she remained there.’
10:00 a.m. Feb. 26, 2021 - By Alessandra Malito
News and analysis for those planning for or living in retirement Retirement news and analysisRetirement news and analysis
3:25 a.m. Feb. 25, 2021 - By Jaimy Lee
Moderna reports $570 million in revenue for first time driven by sales of COVID-19 vaccineShares of Moderna Inc. gained 2.2% in premarket trading on Thursday after the company reported half a million dollars in sales of its COVID-19 vaccine in the fourth quarter of last year. The company had a loss of $272,000, or 69 cents per share, in the fourth quarter of 2020, compared with a loss of $123,000, or 37 cents per share, in the same quarter a year ago. The FactSet consensus was for a loss of 34 cents. It had revenue of $570.7 million in the fourth quarter of last year, up from $14.1 million in the same quarter ago, as its COVID-19 vaccine began to be distributed in several countries around the world, including the U.S. The FactSet consensus was $279 million in revenue for the quarter. The vaccine is the first authorized product in the company's history. Moderna said it plans to produce at least 700 million doses of its vaccine in 2021, up from a previous low-end range estimate of 600 million, with a new goal of making 1.4 billion doses in 2022. The company said it has concluded enrollment in a clinical trial testing the COVID-19 vaccine in teens, and a Phase 2 trial for kids between the ages of 6 months and 11 year olds is also expected to begin in the "near-term." Moderna's stock has rallied 509.4% over the past 12 months, while the broader S&P 500 is up 21.7%.
4:46 p.m. Feb. 21, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
My daughter-in-law will only have a second child by surrogacy — and wants to use $200K of my son’s inheritance to pay for it ‘He has already dipped into capital by covering his wife’s $250,000 in college and credit-card debt before they were even married — a pretty heroic rescue!’‘He has already dipped into capital by covering his wife’s $250,000 in college and credit-card debt before they were even married — a pretty heroic rescue!’
10:10 a.m. Jan. 29, 2021 - By Jason Dorsey
7 things you need to know about Generation Z Here is what our research tells us about them as trend drivers for 2021 Here is what our research tells us about them as trend drivers for 2021
8:56 a.m. Jan. 28, 2021 - By Jaimy Lee
South Carolina officials confirm first two cases of South African variant in the U.S. Health officials in South Carolina confirmed that two people in the state have tested positive for a new coronavirus variant that was first identified in South Africa. These are the first two confirmed cases of the more infectious variant in the U.S. The South African strain, which is called B.1.351, is one of several new variants wthat have emerged around the world and are raising concern among government officials and medical experts over their transmissibility. The South Carolina Department of Health and Environmental Control confirmed the two cases in residents of the Lowcountry and the Pee Dee region in a on Thursday. Neither adult has a travel history, and they do not know each other, officials said. Health departments use genomic sequencing to identify new strains or variants among COVID-19 test samples; this is how the South Carolina health department identified both cases. Another variant, the B.1.1.7, which was first detected in the United Kingdom, has infected more than 300 people in the U.S. so far, according to the from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. This variant is also thought to be more infectious. This week, Moderna Inc. said a laboratory study demonstrated that its COVID-19 vaccine against the B.1.351 strain, and Regeneron Pharmaceuticals Inc. said one of the two antibodies used in its COVID-19 treatment .
8:15 a.m. Jan. 24, 2021 - By Quentin Fottrell
My wife found a half brother through Ancestry.com. Are we morally or ethically obligated to share her father’s estate? ‘The whole family seemed genuinely excited to finally find information on his biological father, after years of searching with no real leads’‘The whole family seemed genuinely excited to finally find information on his biological father, after years of searching with no real leads.’
7:42 a.m. Jan. 2, 2021 - By Jared S. Hopkins
Slow COVID-19 vaccine rollout in U.S. could portend more problems Far fewer people have gotten shots than expected due to disorganization and conflicting priorities among states, counties and hospitalsThree weeks into the most ambitious vaccination campaign in modern U.S. history, far fewer people are being protected against Covid-19 as the process moves more slowly than officials had projected and has been beset by confusion and disorganization in many states.
10:23 a.m. Dec. 30, 2020 - By Ciara Linnane
U.S. sets record for COVID-19 hospitalizations, as country’s first case of new U.K. variant is found in Colorado Health experts continue to lament slow rollout of vaccines in U.S. after much-ballyhooed authorizations were granted in early December The U.S. set a fresh record for hospitalizations of patients with COVID-19 on Wednesday and the first case of the highly infectious U.K variant of the coronavirus was found in Colorado, as health experts continued to lament the delayed rollout of vaccines that is hampering the economic recovery.
4:10 a.m. Dec. 29, 2020 - By Andrew Keshner
‘Light at the end of the tunnel’: America’s nurses share their hope and relief over COVID-19 vaccine rollout More than 270,000 health-care workers contracted COVID-19 and 915 have died as of mid-December, according to the CDCMore than 270,000 health-care workers contracted COVID-19 and 915 have died as of mid-December, according to the CDC.
6:51 a.m. Dec. 27, 2020 - By Quentin Fottrell
My aunt stole my mother’s Social Security, and persuaded my elderly father to sign over power of attorney ‘My father was recently very sick and in the hospital, and he was not in his right mind’‘My father was recently very sick and in the hospital, and he was not in his right mind.’
7:47 a.m. Dec. 18, 2020 - By Quentin Fottrell
My wife and I missed mortgage payments because of unpaid debts, yet she shops and hides her finances. What do I do? ‘On a few occasions, I have suggested selling the house or considering bankruptcy to restructure our debts, but she is unwilling to consider either’‘On a few occasions, I have suggested selling the house or considering bankruptcy to restructure our debts, but she is unwilling to consider either.’
3:42 a.m. Dec. 17, 2020 - By Jaimy Lee
Allergic reaction to COVID-19 vaccine reported in AlaskaHealth officials in Alaska said Wednesday that a health care worker who had received one dose of BioNTech and Pfizer Inc.'s COVID-19 vaccine had a "presumed allergic reaction." The individual, who did not have a history of allergies, reported flushing and shortness of breath within 10 minutes of receiving the vaccine and is currently hospitalized. U.K. officials last week said there had been two among the first group of people to start receiving the shots there. Hospitals in Alaska began administering doses of the BioNTech/Pfizer vaccine on Tuesday, four days after the Food and Drug Administration granted emergency authorization to the vaccine, making it the first coronavirus vaccine to be made available to people in the U.S. "We expected that a side effect like this could occur," Dr. Anne Zink, chief medical officer for the state, said in a news release. "All sites that are approved to provide vaccinations in Alaska must have medications on hand to deal with an allergic reaction."
10:26 a.m. Dec. 9, 2020 - By Ciara Linnane
U.S. coronavirus case tally climbs to 15 million from 14 million in just five days U.S. sets fresh record for COVID-19 hospitalizations; Angela Merkel pleads with Germans to limit gatherings during holidaysThe global case tally for the coronavirus illness COVID-19 climbed above 68 million on Wednesday and the U.S. tally rose above 15 million as the virus continued to race across the nation, filling hospitals with record numbers of patients
11:11 a.m. Dec. 8, 2020 - By Quentin Fottrell
My mother left a home in Savannah, Ga., on 5 acres. I want to sell. My brother threatened to sue me for harassment and ‘ruin me’ ‘My sister also does not want to sell the property because it has been in the family for 90 years’‘My sister also does not want to sell the property because it has been in the family for 90 years.’
7:46 a.m. Dec. 7, 2020 - By Andrew Keshner
Want your loved one in a nursing home to get a COVID-19 vaccine? Ask these questions first There are approximately 3 million people living in long-term care facilities, according to the CDCThere are approximately 3 million people living in long-term care facilities, according to the CDC.
1:12 p.m. Dec. 3, 2020 - By Ciara Linnane
U.S. posts record one-day COVID death toll — before the predicted post-Thanksgiving surge December, January and February will be the ‘most difficult time in the public health history of this nation, largely because of the stress that it’s going to put on our health-care system,’ says CDC head Robert RedfieldThe U.S. hit some grim milestones in the coronavirus pandemic in a single day Wednesday, with a record number of fatalities and more than 100,000 COVID-19 patients in hospitals for the first time since the start of the outbreak, as a leading public health official warned of a cold, hard winter to come.
4:03 a.m. Dec. 3, 2020 - By Nicole Lyn Pesce
CDC director warns the next three months will be ‘the most difficult’ in public health history About 90% of U.S. hospitals are in ‘hot zones’ with high levels of coronavirus spread, Dr. Robert Redfield saysAbout 90% of U.S. hospitals are in ‘hot zones’ with high levels of coronavirus spread, Dr. Robert Redfield says
10:12 a.m. Dec. 2, 2020 - By Quentin Fottrell
‘Cytokine Storm’ — the ‘intriguing’ similarity between COVID-19 and the 1918 influenza A hyperinflammatory immune response to the influenza of 1918 was seen as one reason healthy people were so hard hit. How big a role has it played in 2020?A hyperinflammatory immune response to the influenza of 1918 was seen as one reason healthy people were so hard hit. How big a role has it played in 2020?
8:55 a.m. Nov. 24, 2020 - By Jonathan Burton
There will be a ‘huge boom’ in the second quarter of 2021 if vaccines are effective, says investment strategist David Rosenberg Market strategist’s near-term ‘value trade’ taps utilities, consumer staples, health care, Big Tech — plus long-term Treasurys and goldMarket strategist’s near-term ‘value trade’ taps utilities, consumer staples, health care, Big Tech — plus long-term Treasurys and gold.
12:50 p.m. Nov. 16, 2020 - By Ciara Linnane
Coronavirus update: U.S. averaging 150,000 COVID-19 cases a day as expert warns of pending ‘humanitarian catastrophe’ Experts are worried that President Trump’s refusal to concede election could cause more cases, hospitalizations and deathsThe global case tally for the coronavirus illness COVID-19 climbed above 54.5 million on Monday, while the U.S. tally topped 11 million after adding 1 million new cases in six days, with 50 states and territories recording rising numbers and the virus showing no sign of slowing.
12:24 p.m. Nov. 13, 2020 - By Ciara Linnane
Coronavirus update: U.S. again shatters daily case record as experts worry holidays will be superspreader event ‘Unless people celebrate safely, we will see a huge increase about two weeks after Thanksgiving and then again two weeks after Christmas,’ says epidemiologist Dr. Tista GhoshThe U.S. shattered records for daily cases of the coronavirus illness COVID-19 and hospitalizations on Friday, as states and cities announced new restrictions while others warned that full lockdowns may be needed to contain the spread.
3:11 p.m. Nov. 12, 2020 - By David Sullivan
We might get back to normal even before a vaccine by using this century-old method to treat COVID-19 Blood-plasma therapy could be an effective way to treat people with coronavirus and prevent it from spreadingBlood plasma therapy could be an effective way to treat people with coronavirus and prevent it from spreading.
2:42 a.m. Nov. 9, 2020 - By Jaimy Lee
To defeat COVID-19, ‘we need a unified national strategy,’ says public health expert Dr. Howard Koh Koh served as assistant secretary of health during the H1N1 flu pandemic in 2009Dr. Howard Koh knows what it’s like to be a government official running a pandemic response.
11:33 p.m. Nov. 1, 2020 - By Quentin Fottrell
Italy tightens COVID-19 restrictions, plunging Venice back into ‘victorious solitude’ Residents reflect on the pandemic and the costs of globalizationResidents reflect on the pandemic and the costs of globalization.
10:43 a.m. Nov. 1, 2020 - By Quentin Fottrell
My sister moved from New York to our mom’s house due to COVID-19. She saved $11K in rent and expenses. Is that fair? ‘My sister will likely stay at home until at least next spring, and will continue to save on rent and many other living expenses that I have to pay each month’‘My sister will likely stay at home until at least next spring, and will continue to save on rent and many other living expenses that I have to pay each month.’
10:37 a.m. Nov. 1, 2020 - By Quentin Fottrell
I make $140K a year. I’m trying desperately to help my half siblings: 2 are refugees in Turkey, 3 are in Syria. But how? ‘Obviously, I’m not making crazy money, but my family is secure. I feel incredibly protective and heartbroken of their missed dreams and destroyed lives’‘Obviously, I’m not making crazy money, but my family is secure. I feel incredibly protective and heartbroken of their missed dreams and destroyed lives.’
2:17 a.m. Oct. 28, 2020 - By Ciara Linnane
Coronavirus update: U.S. case tally tops 8.7 million and marks seven-day record, with more than 20 states seeing most new cases since start of the outbreak Dr. Birx says North Dakotans’ failure to wear face masks is ‘deeply unfortunate’ as the Dakotas suffer worst case numbers measured per capitaThe U.S. case tally for the coronavirus illness COVID-19 climbed above 8.7 million on Tuesday, with more than 20 states counting record numbers of new infections, as more business curfews were announced to combat the spread.
6:57 a.m. Oct. 25, 2020 - By Quentin Fottrell
‘It isn’t a matter of love, just a matter of feminism’: I’m 32, pregnant and have a six-figure job. Should I marry my boyfriend? ‘Considering the long history of marriage and its former and/or current use to oppress and control women, I’m not sure I buy into it’‘Considering the long history of marriage and its former and/or current use to oppress and control women, I’m not sure I buy into it.’
5:25 a.m. Oct. 24, 2020 - By Nicole Lyn Pesce
Jeff Bridges is one of the 85,000-plus lymphoma cases expected in the U.S. this year What to know about the most common type of blood cancer almost 800,000 Americans are living with or in remission fromWhat to know about the most common type of blood cancer almost 800,000 Americans are living with or in remission from
4:54 p.m. Oct. 22, 2020 - By Victor Reklaitis
Tonight’s presidential debate looks like the last-chance saloon for Trump, analysts say Betting markets and swing-state polls keep favoring Democratic challenger Joe BidenIt’s the last-chance saloon for President Donald Trump if he wants to turn around the polling trends in the White House race, according to some political analysts.
11:18 a.m. Oct. 19, 2020 - By Ciara Linnane
Coronavirus update: Global cases top 40 million; White House task force reported to be hive of infighting over new adviser White House Task Force beset by internal strife over adviser who is spreading misinformation, says Washington PostThe number of confirmed cases of the coronavirus illness COVID-19 worldwide climbed above 40 million on Monday, as new infections continued to rise in Europe and the U.S. and experts warned the pandemic could worsen during the cold winter months.
1:01 a.m. Oct. 19, 2020 - By Sally French
Between COVID, weather and driving a giant vehicle, how safe is an RV road trip? Here’s 7 safety concerns you should be aware of before booking your first RV rentalSome first-time RV renters are realizing that RV trips aren’t automatically a safer bet than a more traditional vacation
3:27 a.m. Oct. 18, 2020 - By Quentin Fottrell
‘COVID-19 remains a serious public-health threat’: New Yorkers don’t have hope that their city will recover anytime soon The impact of COVID-19, the disease caused by SARS-CoV-2, continues to weigh most heavily on people of color in New YorkThe impact of COVID-19, the disease caused by SARS-CoV-2, continues to weigh most heavily on people of color in New York.
9:45 a.m. Oct. 17, 2020 - By Quentin Fottrell
My husband of 20 years is having an affair. He told friends he wants a divorce and does NOT want to pay alimony. What should I do? ‘There is a huge pay gap between us, as my husband has more education and an uninterrupted work history as he has continued to climb the corporate ladder’‘There is a huge pay gap between us, as my husband has more education and an uninterrupted work history as he has continued to climb the corporate ladder.’
6:22 a.m. Oct. 17, 2020 - By Winona Dimeo-Ediger
The best places to live in America in 2020 These days, it’s about connection, affordability, and the space and opportunity to grow. If you’re ready to make a change, here are 20 of the best places in the U.S.Millions of Americans are re-evaluating where they want to live. If you’re one of them, this list is for you.
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