Just three weeks after MSNBC analyst Dr. Irwin Redlener compared President Trump to mass suicide-leading cult leader Jim Jones, he appeared on MSNBC Live and picked up where he left off. This time, Redlener, the Director of Columbia University’s National Center for Disaster Preparedness, described the President as a “personal public health hazard to the citizens of this country.”
"This rush to justice has to be part of our prescription as well," she said.
Dr. Irwin Redlener says the president promoting the use of hydroxychloroquine is dangerous: “He has, in fact himself, become a personal public health hazard to the citizens of this country.”
The media is reporting that “health experts” signed an open letter supporting the protests that have, in many American cities, devolved into violent riots that have destroyed neighborhoods and businesses, because "white supremacy is a public health issue" that has contributed to the spread of the coronavirus.
Health experts from across the country slammed the Trump administration's use of a public health law to largely seal off the border from those seeking refuge, arguing in a letter to the Department of Health and Human Services that there's "no public health rationale for denying admission to individuals based on legal status."
Millions of Americans have lost their jobs, and in turn, have also lost their health insurance due to the coronavirus pandemic.
New Jersey Gov. Phil Murphy joined "The Story with Martha MacCallum" Thursday to discuss his decision to reopen the state's beaches, as well as his administration's ongoing coronavirus response.
Chris and Alex Naoumidis came to hypnotherapy through dresses. As The New York Times reported last year, the two brothers initially started their careers as startup entrepreneurs with a peer-to-peer dress-sharing app for women. The Australian natives, overcome with doubt, about their ability to succeed in startupland and when apps didn’t work, their father suggested [
Los Angeles Public Health Director Dr. Barbara Ferrer took time at the top of her coronavirus briefing on Monday to address the protests and violence of the past few days and the death of George Floyd. “I think it’s important to comment on the connection between these two concerns,” she began, “the death of a [
Dozens of public health and disease experts said the risks of contracting COVID-19 at large protests shouldn't deter people from demonstrating against racism, National Public Radio reported, citing an open letter penned by the health experts.