Morning at Night: The New York Times Facts

That’s the word many have been yearning for since around March 2020: normal.

And it is being used much more often.

While the Omicron variant of the coronavirus is more contagious than its predecessors, the rate of serious cases has been lower, largely due to vaccination, among other factors. New cases are dwindling in a growing list in locations. Some governors says that Americans will need to learn to live with the virus.

But what does that mean? And when will it be? Is this moment different from the glimmers of hope before?

Hear the latest from two researchers and public health physicians, Dr. Monica Gandhi and Dr. Robert Wachter of the University of California at San Francisco. Gandhi and Wachter have done a lot of work informing the public about the risk of Covid-19 to the public, especially on Twitter, but they sometimes differ: Gandhi tends to return to normal quickly, and Wachter kidneys. more important. They will take your questions directly.

Does a new state of the world mean renewed levels of social interaction, relationships, and even love? Daniel Jones and Miya Lee, Modern love editor and Anna Martin, Modern love podcast host, will join us in discovering optimism through our own readers Tiny love story: short, true story about love. And they want to hear from you.

Tell us a true, unpublished love story from your own life, in under 100 words and we can put it on the event, where it will be read by top actors. We are particularly interested in stories of hope, return or renewal. You can send Tiny love story in the RSVP form above. Morning at Night: The New York Times Facts

Fry Electronics Team

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