- U.S.USA TODAY Opinion
I may have to turn in my progressive card, but I just can't stomach an extended coronavirus lockdown any longer. And neither can our country.
'We are about to see the best economic data we’ve seen in the history of this country,' says a top former economic adviser to Obama.
- U.S.NBC News
Oklahoma woman missing since April following Facebook post that indicated she believed she had coronavirus
Talina Galloway, 53, of Wagoner, Oklahoma, was last heard from by her boss on March 27, 2020. Her last Facebook post was dated April 7. In the post, the posted stated she believed she had coronavirus but did not want to go to the hospital. Her purse and wallet were left at home. Her car was still in the driveway. She has a distinct tattoo of a sun symbol on her right wrist. The Wagoner County Sheriff’s Office is investigating.
- BusinessGood Morning America
As the rapid spread of COVID-19 disproportionately devastates black communities across the country, African Americans in the hair care business say stay-at-home orders and social distancing has crushed an industry which relies solely on clientele for a steady income. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, in April the number of unemployed people rose by 15.9 million to 23.1 million.
- BusinessMotley Fool
Bank of America: $21.7 billion Considering that the banking industry is Buffett's hands-down favorite, it should come as no surprise that Bank of America (NYSE: BAC) accounts for 11% of Berkshire Hathaway's invested assets. Bank of America is the prototypical Buffett investment, in that it was undertaken during a period in which Wall Street and investors were fearful and the Oracle of Omaha had cash to invest. Today, BofA looks nothing like the mess it was when Buffett first invested $5 billion in preferred shares.
Sorry, skipping SPF is not an option if you have acne. From Prevention
‘The 1918 Spanish flu’s second wave was even more devastating’: Americans brace for another coronavirus outbreak in the fall
America is staring down a widespread COVID-19 testing shortage with no vaccine in sight. Robert Redfield, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, told the Financial Times that he “can't guarantee” more stay-at-home requirements in the winter or the fall. “We've seen evidence that the concerns it would go south in the southern hemisphere like flu [are coming true], and you're seeing what's happening in Brazil now,” Redfield told the U.K. paper, “and then when the southern hemisphere is over I suspect it will re-ground itself in the north.”