- HealthWomen's Health
The tell-tale symptoms resemble those of a cold.
While saying it was "f---ing stupid" for him to buy a $90,000 "S"-shaped pair of Mercedes-Benz couches, Logan Paul is now trying to pass them on.
- HealthABC News
Health care professionals fighting coronavirus on the frontlines continue to push through unimaginable experiences, as hospital beds fill up and empty out before families have a chance to say goodbye, leaving nurses to take on the role of caretaker and mourner. Michael Kouridakis, who has been an ICU nurse for 25 years, told "Nightline" co-anchor Juju Chang about a heart-wrenching FaceTime conversation with a patient's wife just moments after he died.
His wife, Amanda Kloots, said that the actor is "having a hard time breathing"
- SportsNBC News
“It is better to die on your feet than live on your knees!” Lukashenko, who hit the ice for a weekend hockey game, said.
- BusinessThe Independent
Donald Trump and his top military commanders announced a new operation to combat "Mexican drug cartels" and other Central and South American narcotics organisations – saying he fears "losing ground" to such groups."We will defend our country regardless of the cost," Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Mark Milley said during a White House briefing. "You will not get past jump street.
- ScienceThe Week
The effects of the coronavirus shutdown are being felt everywhere, even in the Earth's crust.The decrease in activity and transportation have led to a noticeable drop in seismic noise — the usual "hum of vibrations in the planet's crust." This quietude could help seismologists detect smaller earthquakes and more closely monitor volcanic activity, Nature reports.Moving vehicles and industrial machinery usually cause vibrations that can get in the way of researchers looking to detect signals at the same frequency. A drop in activity of this size is typically only seen briefly at Christmastime, Thomas Lecocq, a seismologist at the Royal Observatory of Belgium in Brussels, told Nature. "There's a big chance indeed it could lead to better measurements," Lecocq said. This includes a better chance at finding the locations of aftershocks, said Andy Frassetto, a seismologist at the Incorporated Research Institutions for Seismology. During the shutdown, seismologists are hoping to "squeeze a little more information on those events," he said. Read more at Nature.More stories from theweek.com New financial disclosure shows Sen. Kelly Loeffler invested in firm that makes personal protective equipment U.S. tops 5,100 coronavirus deaths, including more than 1,000 on Wednesday The Trump administration is adding an extra barrier for Social Security recipients to get their stimulus check