CNN's Pamela Brown talks with Ed Hornick, a Yahoo News editor who had coronavirus over a year ago, but still deals with symptoms daily.
CNN's Dr. Sanjay Gupta speaks to a father participating in a trial examining how Fluvoxamine, an antidepressant, affects Covid-19 patients after being diagnosed with the virus.
As the Biden administration pushes to administer 100 million vaccines within the President's first 100 days in office, mass vaccination sites are opening up. Adrienne Broaddus is live at a mass vaccination center in Chicago.
More than a dozen slum residents in Bhopal, India, say they thought they were being vaccinated for Covid-19. They say they later discovered from local activists that some of them hadn't been given an approved vaccine and had unwittingly taken part in a Phase 3 clinical trial for India's home…
Former ICU nurse Rachel Ellsworth says she quit her job because of the stress of caring for Covid-19 patients and the irritable person she became. She decided to move her family here and start a new life.
While most Texans had more than enough to worry about during the icy storm that led to power outages and water problem, some, like Tania Delacruz, had an added woe: Covid-19.
Medgar Evers College is opening Wednesday as one of the largest vaccination sites in New York state, equipped to vaccinate 3,000 New Yorkers a day, and 21,000 a week. CNN's Alexandra Field is in Brooklyn answering your questions.
Priscilla and David Morse tell CNN how they've been coping with the loss of their six-year-old daughter Gigi, who died of coronavirus and are warning other parents about the symptoms of Covid-19 in children.
In just over a year, Covid-19 has claimed more than half a million US lives. That's more than the number of Americans killed in World War II. The victims span every age group and corner of the country. And each left an indelible legacy. CNN's Dr. Sanjay Gupta reports.
CNN's Amara Walker speaks to Linda Harris, an African American community organizer in Albany, Georgia who is trying to encourage members of her community to receive the coronavirus vaccine.
These people aren't faking it, doctors say. Long COVID is real, and affecting a not-insignificant portion of those who have gotten the virus. And there aren't any magic bullet treatments just yet.