Before the pandemic, American women were already having fewer children, doing it later in life or choosing to not have children. The newly released data indicated a sharpening of that trend.
Indoor concerts about to return to Indianapolis-area venues
Hilbert Circle Theatre in downtown Indianapolis, The Palladium in Carmel and The Vogue in Broad Ripple are among the venues that are getting back to business starting as soon as Friday.Read More
Shops at Perry Crossing back under control of previous owner
Poag Shopping Centers earlier this month squared away its financial dispute over The Shops at Perry Crossing, allowing the firm to take back the keys to the property.Read More
Some spectators to be permitted at Indy 500, but concerts called off
The Indianapolis 500 can run with up to 40% of its typical spectator capacity this year, following discussions between the Indianapolis Motor Speedway and city and state officials.Read More
The ruling does not affect state or local eviction moratoriums. Landlords and property owners have consistently challenged the CDC order, arguing the policy sets an undue financial burden on business owners.
Opponents—especially from industry—insist that production of coronavirus vaccines is complex and can’t be ramped up by easing intellectual property. They also say lifting protections could hurt future innovation.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention paper included projections from six research groups. Even under scenarios involving disappointing vaccination rates, COVID-19 cases, hospitalizations and deaths are expected to drop dramatically by the end of July.
Schools serving high-poverty students, among the campuses hardest hit by COVID-19, will receive the most per student in federal relief.
Pfizer Inc. said Tuesday that it expects global sales of its coronavirus vaccine to reach $26 billion in 2021. Its success helps illustrate why Pfizer is planning to expand use of mRNA technology for other vaccines and therapies.
The new goal comes as demand for vaccines has dropped off markedly nationwide, with some states leaving more than half their vaccine doses unordered.
The state said more than 1.96 million Hoosiers had been fully vaccinated against COVID-19 as of Tuesday. More than 2.37 million had received the first dose of a two-dose vaccination.
First Person, founded in 1997 by Bryan Brenner, is expected to keep operations in Indianapolis. Under the deal, New York-based NFP Corp. will keep all 55 First Person employees.
Officials hope that extending vaccinations to teens will further accelerate the nation’s reduced virus caseload and allow schools to reopen with minimal disruptions this fall.
The state said more than 1.94 million Hoosiers had been fully vaccinated against COVID-19 as of Monday. More than 2.36 million had received the first dose of a two-dose vaccination.
Make telemedicine your first choice for most doctor visits. That’s the message some U.S. employers and insurers are sending with a new wave of care options.
The state said more than 1.93 million Hoosiers had been fully vaccinated against COVID-19 as of Sunday. More than 2.36 million had received the first dose of a two-dose vaccination.
The state said more than 1.91 million Hoosiers have been fully vaccinated against COVID-19. More than 2.35 million have received the first dose of a two-dose vaccination.
The Transportation Security Administration said Friday it will extend its mask requirement, which also applies in airports and train stations, through Sept. 13. The rule took effect Feb. 1 and was set to expire May 11.
Thirty-nine percent of the nation’s adult population has been fully vaccinated, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Over 55% of adults have received at least one dose.
Statewide hospitalizations due to COVID-19 rose from 890 on Wednesday to 920 on Thursday. Hospitalizations are up 32% since April 1.
The number of Americans applying for unemployment benefits dropped by 13,000 last week, to 553,000, another sign the economy is recovering from the coronavirus recession.
U.S. health regulators pledged again Thursday to try to ban menthol cigarettes, this time under pressure from African American groups to remove the mint flavor popular among Black smokers.