Mike Stobbe, The Associated Press

Mike Stobbe

The Associated Press

New York, United States

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Recent articles by Mike:

Little evidence that protests spread coronavirus in US

NEW YORK (AP) — There is little evidence that the protests that erupted after George Floyd’s death caused a significant increase in U.S. coronavirus infections, according to public health experts. → Read More

Little evidence that George Floyd protests spread coronavirus in US

In what’s considered the first systematic look at the question, a team of economists determined that only one of 13 cities involved in the earliest wave of protests after Memorial Day had an increase that would fit the pattern. → Read More

Little evidence that George Floyd protests spread coronavirus in US

In what’s considered the first systematic look at the question, a team of economists determined that only one of 13 cities involved in the earliest wave of protests after Memorial Day had an increase that would fit the pattern. → Read More

Public health experts: Little evidence that protests spread coronavirus in US

Health officials are still investigating case surges in different states, and more data may come in. → Read More

Little evidence that protests spread coronavirus in US

NEW YORK (AP) — There is little evidence that the protests that erupted after George Floyd's death caused a significant increase in U. S. coronavirus infections, according to public health experts. If the protests had driven an explosion in cases, experts say, the jumps would have started to become apparent within two weeks — and perhaps as early as five days. But that didn't happen in many… → Read More

Little evidence that protests spread coronavirus in US

Associated Press NEW YORK (AP) — There is little evidence that the protests that erupted after George Floyd’s death caused a significant increase in U.S. coronavirus infections, according to public health experts. If the protests had driven an explosion in cases, experts say, the jumps would have started to become apparent within two weeks — and perhaps as early as five days. But that didn’t… → Read More

U.S. officials change virus risk groups, add pregnant women

The changes didn’t include adding race as a risk factor for serious illness, despite accumulating evidence that Black people, Hispanics and Native Americans have higher rates of infection, hospitalization and death. → Read More

U.S. officials change virus risk groups, add pregnant women

The changes didn’t include adding race as a risk factor for serious illness, despite accumulating evidence that Black people, Hispanics and Native Americans have higher rates of infection, hospitalization and death. → Read More

U.S. officials change virus risk groups, add pregnant women

The changes didn’t include adding race as a risk factor for serious illness, despite accumulating evidence that Black people, Hispanics and Native Americans have higher rates of infection, hospitalization and death. → Read More

U.S. officials change virus risk groups, add pregnant women

The changes didn’t include adding race as a risk factor for serious illness, despite accumulating evidence that Black people, Hispanics and Native Americans have higher rates of infection, hospitalization and death. → Read More

U.S. officials change virus risk groups, add pregnant women

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention also changed the list of underlying conditions that make someone more susceptible to suffering and death. → Read More

U.S. officials change virus risk groups, add pregnant women

NEW YORK (AP) — The nation's top public health agency on Thursday revamped its list of which Americans are at higher risk for severe COVID-19 illness, adding pregnant women and removing age alone as a factor. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention also changed the list of underlying conditions that make someone more susceptible to suffering and death. Sickle cell disease joined the list,… → Read More

U.S. officials change virus risk groups, add pregnant women

NEW YORK - The nation's top public health agency on Thursday revamped its list of which Americans are at higher risk for severe COVID-19 illness, adding pregnant women and removing age alone as a factor. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention also changed the list of underlying conditions that make someone more susceptible to suffering and death. → Read More

2nd wave of virus cases? Experts say we're still in the 1st

Public health experts say the U.S. may not be experiencing a “second wave” of coronavirus cases, because the first wave isn't over yet → Read More

A ‘second wave’ of coronavirus cases? Not yet, experts say

Many public health experts suggest it's no time to celebrate. → Read More

American Red Cross begins testing blood donations for COVID-19 antibodies

The American Red Cross on Wednesday announced that for a limited time beginning this week, it will test blood donations for COVID-19 antibodies. → Read More

White House steps up effort to downplay coronavirus concerns

NEW YORK (AP) — President Donald Trump has long been fond of crafting his own version of the facts. But when he said “if we stop testing right now we’d have very few cases” of coronavirus, he may... → Read More

White House Steps Up Efforts to Downplay Ongoing Coronavirus Concerns

Public health experts say Trump and Pence’s ebullience papers over concerning data that suggests that the virus remains a serious threat. → Read More

A look into where Alabama’s $3.7 billion coronavirus relief money went

The rest of the funds were mostly made available directly to state agencies through existing programs in order to address pressing needs at the beginning of the pandemic. → Read More

Alarming rise in virus cases as states roll back lockdowns

Arizona’s stay-at-home order ended on May 15 and eased restrictions on businesses. Arizona residents who were cooped up for six weeks flooded Phoenix-area bar districts, ignoring social distancing guidelines. The state began seeing a surge of new cases and hospitalizations about 10 days later. → Read More