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One of my biggest pet peeves: people who can’t hold up their end of a conversation.
Imagine if Dr. Anthony Fauci could snap his fingers right now and — poof! — a life-saving vaccine would magically appear in a handy nose spray or sterile vile at a doctor’s office near you.
The murder hornets don’t stand a chance.
We’re still amid a pandemic that has dragged on way too long, producing far too many bizarre, exaggerated doomsday scenarios on social media.
Nurses are often the first people patients see when visiting hospitals. According to the United States Department of Health and Human Services Health Resources Services Administration, there were 2.8 million registered nurses, including advanced practice RNs, and 690,000 licensed practical nurses, or LPNs, in the United States between the years of 2008 and 2010.
A pandemic policy that has swung between public health and the economy has a third leg now, with complainers inside and outside of public office arguing that government shutdown orders designed to slow the spread of the coronavirus violate civil liberties and might even be unconstitutional.
Editor's note: This column is in response to an opinion piece featured in the Daily Record on March 11: "Texans need the Grand Old Pipeline"
Ever since our local mayor issued a COVID-19 shelter-in-place-and-go-completely-cocoa bananas order, my family and I have found ourselves cooking more than we have for our entire lives.
By Houston Chronicle Editorial Board
Can you be essential and disposable?
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