As COVID-19 spreads around the world, white supremacist groups are seizing onto it to recruit and spread misinformation
- CelebrityYahoo Celebrity UK
The comedian says she's "so blessed" to have the time right now to devise "the perfect lawsuit" against Hollywood.
- PoliticsYahoo News
Trump adviser warned of millions of virus deaths in January. Trump says he saw the memo only this week.
President Trump said Tuesday that he did not learn of two memos written in January and February by his own economic adviser warning that a COVID-19 pandemic could kill as many as 2 million Americans until “maybe a day ago.”
- BusinessRobb Report
The rugged, refined timepiece is descended from marine chronometers made for the French navy in the early 19th century.
- CelebrityUSA TODAY Entertainment
Kaley Cuoco and Karl Cook have been living under different roofs for the entirety of their marriage, but quarantine has forced them to live together.
As the disease has spread around the world, with reported cases and deaths in the US and other European countries now far outstripping that of China and once unimaginable lockdowns now becoming the norm everywhere, the early days of the pandemic in Wuhan now feel like distant memories. At the start of the lockdown there, videos and posts circulated widely on Chinese social networks depicting the desperation of the situation. Hospitals were overwhelmed amid an acute shortage of testing kits and beds.
- HealthThe Telegraph
A coronavirus survivor has described the harrowing two hours in which a fellow patient cried out for his family before he died alone. Craig Farley-Jones, 43, said the heartbreaking scenes he witnessed on the Covid-19 ward at Tameside General Hospital, in Ashton-under-Lyne, would stay with him forever. Mr Farley-Jones spoke about the horrors virus patients were going through in an attempt to encourage people to take the lockdown seriously, "stay at home and hold on to your loved ones". He spent six days battling the virus before being discharged from hospital on Sunday. The software and marketing company director, from Hyde, Greater Manchester, said: "Everyone in the ward looked like death, but the man in the bed opposite me, who was about 65 or 70, was relaxed and talkative to start with despite being on maximum oxygen. "Later that day I could see he was struggling to breathe and starting to panic. I could see he was getting distressed, so I buzzed the nurses, but they couldn't calm him down. Something had changed – his stats went off the scale and it was past the point of return for him. They gave him something to calm him down and called for his kids, as this was obviously his final night.