View NPR's maps and graphics to see where COVID-19 is hitting hardest in the U.S., which state outbreaks are growing and which are leveling off.
People wait for a bus in August in East Los Angeles. Latinos have the highest rate of labor force participation of any group in California — many in public-facing jobs deemed essential. That work has put them at higher risk of catching the coronavirus.Robyn Beck/AFP via Getty Imageshide caption
Architects say making the office more like the outdoors — with filtered air and good ventilation — will be a priority post-pandemic. This living wall in the Danielle N. Ripich Commons at the University of New England in Biddeford, Maine, is one such approach.Gregory Rec/Portland Press Herald via Getty Imageshide caption
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The annual town meeting in North Andover, Mass., which dates back to 1646, was held outside on June 16 on a high school football field to help keep participants a safe distance from each other.Jim Davis/The Boston Globe via Getty Imageshide caption
toggle captionJim Davis/The Boston Globe via Getty Images
A heavily redacted supply contract between the federal government and vaccine developer Moderna, headquartered in Cambridge, Mass., was released Friday.
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Rural communities across the country, places largely spared during the early days of the pandemic, are now seeing spikes in infections and hospitalizations.
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COVID-19 Surges In Rural Communities, Overwhelming Some Local Hospitals
Eli Lilly researchers prepare cells to produce possible COVID-19 antibodies in a laboratory in Indianapolis. The drugmaker has asked the U.S. government to allow emergency use of its experimental antibody therapy.
Karla Monterroso says after going to Alameda Hospital in May with a very accelerated heart rate, very low blood pressure and cycling oxygen levels, her entire experience was one of being punished for being 'insubordinate.'
'All You Want Is To Be Believed': Sick With COVID-19 And Facing Racial Bias In The ER
COVID-19 mortality rates are going down, according to studies of two large hospital systems, partly thanks to improvements in treatment. Here, clinicians care for a patient in July at an El Centro, Calif., hospital.
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While coronavirus vaccine trials are ongoing and a U.S. vaccine has yet to be approved, state health officials are planning ahead for how to eventually immunize a large swath of the population.
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