The Gila River Indian Community announced its first two cases Monday night. One of its patients is a member of the tribe and the second is a member of another federally recognized tribe, according to a statement. On Tuesday, the Navajo Nation reported 10 new coronavirus cases bringing their tribe’s total to 39.
Three major religions will observe important holidays next month, but the usual family gatherings and large feasts are off the table. Here's how some Muslim, Jewish and Catholic leaders are adapting to coronavirus precautions.
While state health officials are encouraging people to stay at home, doctors are warning against the use of household products or medications that could do more harm than good. The Show spoke with Dr. Daniel Brooks, medical director of the Banner Poison and Drug Information Center.
As government and health officials at all levels ramp up their briefings in an effort to get new information out about the coronavirus pandemic, not all sources are as reputable and accurate as others.
As a home health aide who does not have health insurance herself, Leticia Arcila, a 19-year-old voter, thought Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders’ "Medicare for All" plan sounded appealing. As the coronavirus outbreak spread, the need for a health care plan that covers everyone never seemed so important.
Researchers at the University of Arizona are teaming up with colleagues at UC Berkeley, Rutgers, Temple and other institutions to figure out how to improve traffic by reducing congestion — and how that could impact energy usage for all cars.
Anxiety, stress, depression — all of these issues can be exacerbated when there is a public health emergency. So, how can we cope? To delve into that question, The Show set up a remote Points of View roundtable discussion with Jillian McManus and Nika Gueci.
Monday was tense on the U.S. Senate floor in Washington, D.C., after lawmakers failed to advance a new coronavirus response bill on Sunday and again on Monday. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell blamed Democrats for the delay after they largely stuck together in an attempt to force additional changes to the bill.
The coronavirus outbreak has affected the work of Arizona’s judicial system. Courts are trying to use technology when possible and are suspending some trials — at least through the middle of next month. Dave Byers is the director of the Administrative Office of the Courts. He talked about what's been impacted so far.