ALLY earnings call for the period ending March 31, 2021.
The families are the first to be reunited in the U.S. since President Biden issued an executive order in February to create a task force dedicated to repairing families torn apart as a result of his predecessor’s controversial family separation policy.
New York, New York--(Newsfile Corp. - May 5, 2021) - The Klein Law Firm announces that a class action complaint has been filed on behalf of shareholders of Lordstown Motors Corp (NASDAQ: RIDE) alleging that the Company violated federal securities laws.Class Period: August 3, 2020 and March 24, 2021Lead Plaintiff Deadline: May 17, 2021Learn more about your recoverable losses in RIDE:http://www.kleinstocklaw.com/pslra-1/lordstown-motors-corp-loss-submission-form?id=15531&from=5The filed complaint alleges that Lordstown Motors Corp made materially false and/or misleading statements ...
COLUMBIA, S.C. — The South Carolina House voted Wednesday to add a firing squad to the state's execution methods amid a lack of lethal-injection drugs — a measure meant to jump-start executions in a state that once had one of the busiest death chambers in the nation. The bill, approved by a 66-43 vote, will require condemned inmates to choose either being shot or electrocuted if lethal injection drugs aren't available. The state is one of only nine to still use the electric chair and will become only the fourth to allow a firing squad. South Carolina last executed a death row inmate 10 years ago Thursday. The Senate already had approved the bill in March, by a vote of 32-11. The House only made minor technical changes to that version, meaning that after a routine final vote in the House and a signoff by the Senate, it will go to Republican Gov. Henry McMaster, who has said he will sign it. There are several prisoners in line to be executed. Corrections officials said three of South Carolina's 37 death row inmates are out of appeals. But lawsuits against the new death penalty rules are also likely. “Three living, breathing human beings with a heartbeat that this bill is aimed at killing,” said Democratic Rep. Justin Bamberg, rhythmically thumping the microphone in front of him. “If you push the green button at the end of the day and vote to pass this bill out of this body, you may as well be throwing the switch yourself.” South Carolina first began using the electric chair in 1912 after taking over the death penalty from individual counties, which usually hanged prisoners. The other three states that allow a firing squad are Mississippi, Oklahoma and Utah, according to the Death Penalty Information Center. Three inmates, all in Utah, have been killed by firing squad since the U.S. reinstated the death penalty in 1977. Nineteen inmates have died in the electric chair this century. South Carolina can’t put anyone to death now because its supply of lethal-injection drugs expired and it has not been able to buy any more. Currently, inmates can choose between the electric chair and lethal injection. Since the drugs are not available, they choose injection. The bill retains lethal injection as the primary method of execution if the state has the drugs, but requires prison officials to use the electric chair or firing squad if it doesn't. “Those families of victims to these capital crimes are unable to get any closure because we are caught in this limbo stage where every potential appeal has been exhausted and the legally imposed sentences cannot be carried out," said Republican Rep. Weston Newton. The lack of drugs, and decisions by prosecutors to seek guilty pleas with guaranteed life sentences over death penalty trials, have cut the state's death row population nearly in half — from 60 to 37 inmates — since the last execution was carried out in 2011. From 2000 to 2010, the state averaged just under two executions a year. The reduction also has come from natural deaths, and prisoners winning appeals and being resentenced to life without parole. Prosecutors have sent just three new inmates to death row in the past decade. Democrats in the House offered several amendments, including not applying the new execution rules to current death row inmates; livestreaming executions on the internet; outlawing the death penalty outright; and requiring lawmakers to watch executions. All failed. Opponents of the bill brought up George Stinney, the youngest person executed in the U.S. in the 20th century. He was 14 when he was sent to South Carolina’s electric chair after a one-day trial in 1944 for killing two white girls. A judge threw out the Black teen’s conviction in 2014. Newspaper stories reported that witnesses said the straps to keep him in the electric chair didn’t fit around his small frame. “So not only did South Carolina give the electric chair to the youngest person ever in America, but the boy was innocent,” Bamberg said. Other opponents noted that fellow Southern state Virginia outlawed the death penalty earlier this year. They also pointed out that the three executions carried out so far this year in the United States are the fewest since 2008, when the U.S. Supreme Court was reviewing lethal injection. Newton said the bill wasn't the place to debate the morality of executions. “This bill doesn’t deal with the merits or the propriety of whether we should have a death penalty in South Carolina," Newton said. ___ Follow Jeffrey Collins on Twitter at https://twitter.com/JSCollinsAP. Jeffrey Collins, The Associated Press
The latest news on COVID-19 developments in Canada (all times Eastern): 6:30 p.m. B.C.'s top doctor says the province will work to integrate children 12 years and up into its vaccination program. Dr. Bonnie Henry and Health Minister Adrian Dix say in a joint statement that people need to register to receive a vaccine as soon as they are eligible. B.C. reported 572 new cases of COVID-19 Wednesday, with 6,877 total active cases. There have been no new deaths in the past day. --- 4:20 p.m. Deaths linked to COVID-19 in Saskatchewan have passed the 500 mark. Health officials reported two more deaths today, bringing the death toll to 501. Since the pandemic began last year, a total of 42,203 people have been infected in the province. Officials also say 39,452 have recovered. --- 4:05 p.m. Saskatchewan health officials are reporting 196 new cases of COVID-19 and two new deaths. The province says the two people who have died were in their 70s – one was in Saskatchewan and the other in Regina. Officials say 171 people in hospital and, of those, 39 are in intensive care. The province also says it is expanding its immunization program to those 35 years of age and older. That is from age 37 announced earlier this week. All adults in northern Saskatchewan are still eligible to get vaccinated. --- 4 p.m. Federal lawmakers are poised to debate whether to invoke the Emergencies Act in response to the unravelling COVID-19 crisis in Alberta. Following a request in the House of Commons from NDP Alberta MP Heather McPherson, legislators will take part in a back-and-forth on the emergency legislation Wednesday evening. The Emergencies Act would allow Ottawa to shut down interprovincial travel and lock down areas suffering from high case numbers, among other drastic measures. The debate comes after Alberta Premier Jason Kenney introduced tougher rules last night, including school closures and restaurant patio shutdowns. Kenney says the rules will help arrest a surging wave of COVID-19 cases that would otherwise overwhelm the health system in the coming weeks, but the Opposition says he is doing too little, too late as the province boasts the highest case rates in North America. --- 3:55 p.m. For the first time in the pandemic, Quebec has a lower COVID-19 infection rate than Nova Scotia, as Quebec appears to be managing the third wave far better than it did previous surges. Quebec is reporting currently 104 active cases per 100,000 people, while Nova Scotia has 108. The change is stark not just because Nova Scotia has, until recently, experienced very small case numbers as part of the Atlantic bubble, but because for the first 10 months of the pandemic, Quebec had more overall cases than any other province. Quebec has, however, managed outbreaks since Christmas far better than many other provinces, including Ontario, which surpassed Quebec in total cases for the first time at the end of January, and Alberta, which now has the highest infection rate in North America. On Tuesday, Ontario had 247 active cases for every 100,000 people, while Alberta had more than double that at 534. --- 2:30 p.m. New Brunswick is reporting its 39th COVID-19-related death. Health officials say a resident in their 70s of special-care home Pavillon Beau-Lieu in Grand Falls died in hospital. Officials are also reporting 11 new COVID-19 cases today: five in the Edmundston region, three in the Moncton area, and one in each of the Saint John, Fredericton and Bathurst regions. New Brunswick has 145 active reported cases of COVID-19 and six patients in hospital with the disease, including two in intensive care. --- 2:10 p.m. Nova Scotia is reporting 175 new cases of COVID-19 today. Health officials say there are 149 cases in the Halifax area, 13 in the province's eastern zone, nine in western zone and four in northern zone. The province has a total of 1,203 known active cases with 40 people in hospital, including nine in intensive care. Officials say as of Tuesday, 334,775 doses of COVID-19 vaccine have been administered, with 36,858 people having received their required second dose. --- 1:40 p.m. Ontario says it's on track to administer first COVID-19 vaccine doses to 65 per cent of adults in the province by the end of May. The province said last week that all adults would be eligible to book a shot starting the week of May 24. The government says that as of tomorrow, people aged 50 and older, those with high-risk health conditions, and a number of workers who cannot work from home will be eligible to book their shots across Ontario. That group of workers includes all elementary and secondary school workers, child-care workers, food and manufacturing workers, and agriculture and farm workers. --- 1:35 p.m. Manitoba is reporting 272 new COVID-19 cases and two deaths. The five-day COVID-19 test positivity rate is 8.8 per cent provincially and 9.2 per cent in Winnipeg. --- 1:25 p.m. Newfoundland and Labrador is reporting six new cases of COVID-19, all connected to travel or previously known infections. The province typically maintains an active caseload below 10, but there are now 58 active infections reported, including two people in hospital. Chief medical officer of health Dr. Janice Fitzgerald said the high numbers are the result of more travellers, as well as high caseloads outside provincial borders. She said with Health Canada’s approval today of the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine for kids aged 12-15, planning is underway to include that age group in the province’s vaccination efforts. --- 12:30 p.m. The federal government says Canada is sending desperately needed medical supplies to India as the COVID-19 pandemic spirals out of control. Global Affairs Canada says Ottawa is shipping up to 25,000 vials of the antiviral drug remdesivir and up to 350 ventilators from its emergency stockpile in response to the critical situation. The government says the Canadian military will airlift the supplies to the subcontinent. Last week, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau announced initial plans to provide surplus medical supplies and a $10-million cash injection for the Indian Red Cross to help procure materials like personal protective equipment. In India, images of jam-packed hospitals and sick people sharing oxygen masks on the street are driving home the scope of the country’s latest wave, with COVID-19 deaths reaching a new high of 3,780 in the last 24 hours as daily infections rose by more than 382,000. --- 12:25 p.m. Alberta Premier Jason Kenney says everyone in the province over the age of 12 can soon receive a COVID-19 vaccine. It would mean an additional 1.3 million Albertans become eligible for the vaccine. Appointments are to be staggered to avoid overwhelming booking systems, with every Albertan born in 1991 or earlier able to book appointments starting Friday. On Monday, appointments will be offered to anyone born between 2009 and 1992. Kenney says outside of the northern territories, Alberta is the first jurisdiction in Canada to offer vaccines to anyone older than 12. --- 11:25 a.m. New Brunswick health officials are reporting the province's first death of someone who developed a blood clot after receiving the Oxford-AstraZeneca vaccine. Chief medical officer of health Dr. Jennifer Russell says the individual in their 60s received the vaccine in mid-April and developed symptoms a week later. She says the person was admitted to hospital and died two days later. Russell told a news conference today the risk of complications from the vaccine remains very low, between one in 100,000 and one in 250,000 doses. --- 11:20 a.m. Quebec is reporting 915 new cases of COVID-19 today and five more deaths attributed to the novel coronavirus. Health officials say hospitalizations dropped by six, to 588, and 152 people were in intensive care, a drop of three. The province says it administered over 55,000 doses of COVID-19 vaccine in the past 24 hours, for a total of more than 3.3 million. --- 11:15 a.m. Manitoba is expanding its vaccine eligibility for the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines. The minimum age is dropping to 45 from 50. Health officials say everyone aged 18 and up will be eligible to book an appointment by May 21. --- 11:10 a.m. Health Canada Chief Medical Adviser Dr. Supriya Sharma says she still stands behind the advice to take the first vaccine you're offered, as soon as you're offered it. Sharma did not directly criticize advice from the National Advisory Committee on Immunization earlier this week that because of the remote risk of blood clots from the Oxford-AstraZeneca vaccine or the one from Johnson & Johnson. She says people do need to look at the risks of all things, and that every vaccine you could be offered in Canada is a good vaccine to take. --- 10:40 a.m. Nunavut is reporting five new cases of COVID-19 today, all in Iqaluit. The territory's total active case count now stands at 82, with 80 cases in Iqaluit and two in Kinngait. Both Iqaluit and Kinngait are under strict lock downs, with flights restricted and schools, non-essential businesses and workplaces closed. Cases have also been confirmed at Iqaluit's jails, medical boarding home and homeless shelter. A hotel in the city is being used as an alternative isolation site, where 31 people are currently staying. --- 10:30 a.m. Ontario reports 2,941 new cases of COVID-19 and 44 more deaths linked to the virus. Health Minister Christine Elliott says there are 924 new cases in Toronto, 565 in Peel Region, and 254 in York Region. The Ministry of Health says 2,075 people are hospitalized with the novel coronavirus, with 882 people in intensive care and 620 on a ventilator. Ontario says over 132,000 doses of a COVID-19 vaccine were administered since Tuesday's report, for a total of nearly 5.6 million doses. --- 9:45 a.m. Procurement Minister Anita Anand says Moderna has confirmed its next shipment of vaccines to Canada will include more than one million doses the week of May 17. It will be similar in size to the shipment set to land in Canada today from Europe. This week's shipment is a week ahead of schedule. Moderna has been plagued by production issues and it's not clear yet how many doses it will deliver before the end of June. The company initially said it would ship 12.3 million doses between April 1 and June 30, but will only reach about one-third of that amount by the middle of May. --- This report by The Canadian Press was first published May 5, 2021. The Canadian Press
South Africa's Zulu nation awaits a decision on who will succeed the queen, who died last month.
WASHINGTON — The Army plans to put a civilian in charge of the command that conducts criminal investigations, a response to widespread criticism the unit is understaffed, overwhelmed and filled with inexperienced investigators, officials familiar with the decision told The Associated Press. The decision, expected to be announced Thursday, reflects recommendations made by an independent commission in the wake of violent crimes and murders at Fort Hood, Texas, including the death of Vanessa Guillen, whose remains were found about two months after she was killed. According to officials, the Army Criminal Investigation Command, or CID, will be separated from the Provost Marshall General's office, and instead of being run by a general officer it will be overseen by a yet-to-be-named civilian director. The move is designed to improve the capabilities of the command and address the findings of the Fort Hood commission. The CID will be responsible for criminal investigations, and the Provost Marshal office will continue with separate duties. The officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss the decision before it was made public, said immediate changes would be implemented at three Army installations considered high-risk to increase qualified staffing and help improve relationships with local law enforcement. It's unclear which installations will be affected. Longer-term changes would address how to improve the criminal investigations to better deter crime. More than two dozen Fort Hood soldiers died in 2020, including in multiple homicides and suicides. Guillen's death and other cases prompted the independent review, which found that military leaders were not adequately dealing with high rates of sexual assault, harassment, drug use and other problems at the base. The review also concluded that the Army CID was understaffed, badly organized and had too few experienced investigators. Members of the independent review panel told Congress members in March that the CID investigators lacked the acumen to identify key leads and “connect the dots.” Christopher Swecker, chairman of the review panel, said the agents were “victims of the system,” which he said failed to train them and often had them doing administrative tasks. And he said the base leadership was focused on military readiness, and “completely and utterly neglected” the sexual assault prevention program. As a result, he said, lower-level unit commanders didn’t encourage service members to report assaults, and in many cases were shaming victims or were actually the perpetrators themselves. During the hearing, lawmakers grilled the CID commander, who told them that she is “seizing this moment” to correct the staffing and resource problems within her agency that led to sweeping failures in tracking and solving cases. “We can and we will do better,” Maj. Gen. Donna Martin told the House Armed Services subcommittee on military personnel at the time. She said the Army was working to restructure and modernize the CID, and was considering adding more civilian investigators and creating special teams that could respond to major criminal cases when needed at any base. Martin is leaving the job, in a routine rotation. The change by the Army mirrors a similar shift by the Navy in 1992, in the aftermath of the Tailhook scandal, when Navy and Marine officers sexually assaulted dozens of women at a hotel in Las Vegas. As a result of sweeping condemnation of the Navy's investigation into the matter, leaders transformed the military-led Naval Investigative Service into the Naval Criminal Investigative Service and appointed a civilian director. Lolita C. Baldor, The Associated Press
Winston Cooks, LLC in conjunction with the Beeman Law Firm filed a proposed securities class action lawsuit against Churchill Capital Corporation IV, Lucid Motors, Michael Klein, Jay Faragin and Peter Rawlinson.
New York, New York--(Newsfile Corp. - May 5, 2021) - The following statement is being issued by Levi & Korsinsky, LLP:To: All persons or entities who purchased or otherwise acquired securities of Romeo Power, Inc. ("Romeo Power") (NYSE: RMO) between October 5, 2020 and March 30, 2021. You are hereby notified that a securities class action lawsuit has been commenced in the United States District Court for the Southern District of New York. To ...
South Carolina hasn’t been able to carry out an execution in years due to a shortage in lethal injection drugs.
New York, New York--(Newsfile Corp. - May 5, 2021) - The Klein Law Firm announces that a class action complaint has been filed on behalf of shareholders of Amdocs Limited (NASDAQ: DOX) alleging that the Company violated federal securities laws.Class Period: December 13, 2016 and March 30, 2021Lead Plaintiff Deadline: June 8, 2021Learn more about your recoverable losses in DOX:http://www.kleinstocklaw.com/pslra-1/amdocs-limited-loss-submission-form?id=15529&from=5The filed complaint alleges that Amdocs Limited made materially false and/or misleading statements and/or failed ...
BioConsortia names Nancy Vosnidou to newly created position of IP & Portfolio Strategist, protecting IP in gene editing, nitrogen fixation, et al .
Esperion Therapeutics (NASDAQ: ESPR) widely missed on its first-quarter results. In Q1 Esperion earned $8 million, over four times the $1.8 million of Q1 2020, fueled by $6.4 million in product revenue (royalty revenue came in at roughly $600,000).
Participating on today's call are Ron Keating, President and Chief Executive Officer; and Ben Stas, Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer. After our prepared remarks, we will open the call to questions.
SEATTLE — John Means threw the major leagues’ third no-hitter this season and came within a wild pitch on a third strike of a perfect game, pitching the Baltimore Orioles over the Seattle Mariners 6-0 Wednesday. Means (4-0) struck out 12 and walked none. Seattle’s runner was Sam Haggerty after he struck out swinging on a curveball in the dirt on a 1-2 count with one outs in the third inning that bounced away from catcher Pedro Severino. Haggerty wasn’t on base long, getting thrown out attempting to steal second. Means threw 79 strikes among 113 pitches, including first-pitch strikes to 26 of 27 batters. When Seattle did make contact against the 28-year-old left-hander, it was weak and there were no threats to fall in for a hit. “I cant put it into words right now. It’s unbelievable," Means said after his first complete game in 44 career big league starts. "I felt OK all game. I didn’t really have the changeup till the end, but I’m glad I got it going.” Means lowered his ERA to 1.37 and became the first individual Orioles pitcher to toss a no-hitter since Jim Palmer in 1969. It was the 10th no-hitter in franchise history — six in Baltimore after four as the St. Louis Browns. In a season in which batters are on track to hit a record-low .232, Means joined a no-hit club that includes gems by San Diego right-hander Joe Musgrove at Texas on April 9 and by Chicago White Sox left-hander Carlos Rodón against Cleveland on April 14. In addition, Arizona left-hander Madison Bumgarner pitched a seven-inning no-hitter against Atlanta on April 25, but that is not recognized as an official no-hitter by Major League Baseball because the game did not go at least nine innings, shortened under pandemic rules in effect for a second straight season. The closest Seattle came to a hit through six innings was J.P. Crawford's short fly ball in the sixth inning that centre fielder Cedric Mullins made a sliding catch to grab. Kyle Lewis provided a threat with a drive to left field leading off the eighth that was caught on the warning track by Austin Hays. Means got a popout from Dylan Moore, struck out Haggerty swinging and got a soft liner from Crawford to end it, setting off a wild celebration with his teammates on the mound and a standing ovation from the Seattle crowd. Baltimore’s previous no-hitter came on July 13, 1991, when Bob Milacki, Mike Flanagan, Mark Williamson and Gregg Olson combined for a 2-0 victory at Oakland, On Aug. 13, 1969, Palmer threw the only no-hitter of his career in an 8-0 win over the Athletics. Palmer threw 142 pitches and had six walks along the way — three to Reggie Jackson — but completed the only no-no of his career. It was the first time in Means career he had pitched beyond seven innings in a start. Means had plenty of offensive support. D.J. Stewart and Ramón Urias both had RBI singles ofYusei Kikuchi in the third inning. Pat Valaika hit a solo home run off Kikuchi (1-2) in the sixth and Trey Mancini provided the big blow with a three-run shot off reliever Aaron Fletcher in the eighth inning. It was the sixth homer of the season for Mancini. TRAINER’S ROOM Mariners: RHP Keynan Middleton was placed on the 10-day injured list due to a biceps strain but the initial belief is it will be a short stint on the IL. Middleton left his relief appearance in the ninth inning on Tuesday night after just four pitches. Manager Scott Servais said it appears not to be a significant injury and Middleton should be back after the 10 days. UP NEXT Orioles: Following an off-day, Baltimore opens a four-game series at home against Boston on Friday. RHP Matt Harvey (3-1, 4.06) will start the opener. Mariners: After an off-day, Seattle opens a five-game road trip on Friday at Texas. Due to injuries with the rotation, Seattle has not announced a starter. ___ More AP MLB: https://apnews.com/hub/MLB and https://twitter.com/AP_Sports Tim Booth, The Associated Press
Two Pfizer Covid vaccine doses give over 95% protection, shows Israel study. First research of its kind shows power of vaccines to stem pandemic, cutting hospitalisation, death and infection rates
The study highlights the importance of having both jab doses when called up.
TORONTO — Patients discharged from intensive care are at higher risk of suicide, according to new research, suggesting that people who survive a serious COVID-19 infection could also be more likely to harm themselves. The study was based on pre-pandemic data, but the researchers say its findings take on added significance given the unprecedented surge in critical care admissions due to the novel coronavirus. "In light of the pandemic, our findings have far more importance now that we know that ICU survivors are going to be at higher risk (of suicide)," said Dr. Shannon Fernando, lead author and critical care physician affiliated with the University of Ottawa. The study, said to be the first of its kind, was published Wednesday in The BMJ, a British-based peer-reviewed medical journal. Researchers looked at the health records of hundreds of thousands of adult ICU admissions in Ontario between 2009 and 2017. During the study period, 423,000 patients survived intensive care. Of those, 750 killed themselves, a significantly higher rate than among non-ICU hospital survivors, and far higher than among the general population. Overall, when adjusted for "confounding" variables, patients who made it through ICU had a 22 per cent higher risk of suicide compared with non-ICU hospital survivors and a 15 per cent higher risk of self-harm. The more invasive the life-saving procedures, such as mechanical ventilation or kidney dialysis, the more pronounced the effect. The findings make sense to Christine Caron, who was an active 49-year-old mother and runner who loved dancing when her dog nipped her hand during play. Caron, of Ottawa, developed sepsis and ended up in a coma for a month of her six weeks in ICU. By the time she was discharged to rehab, doctors had amputated both legs below the knee, her left arm below the elbow, and much of her right hand. "They're always celebrating that you're still alive," Caron said. "And when you say, 'This sucks and I want to die,' people go: 'What the hell's the matter with you? You're alive'." Five months into rehab, her hair began falling out in chunks. She started having nightmares and anxiety attacks. "A lot of people are at home when that hits," said Caron, now 57. "They are not getting the mental health supports they require." Caron said she was astounded when a student psychologist was initially assigned to her rather than a seasoned professional. Ultimately, she said, peer support — others who had been through similar trauma — became her lifeline, even though the subsequent suicide of one of them was devastating. The research also showed that younger people surviving ICU — those aged 18 to 34 — appear at highest risk of harming themselves. "If you asked me before about the young person who goes home on their own from the ICU, I would have said that's my greatest win," Fernando said in an interview. "But we've identified now that these patients are uniquely at risk of death by suicide (and) that population is exactly the population, especially now in the third wave, that we're seeing with COVID." Normally, ICU doctors focus on saving a patient's life but the study suggests identifying those at risk of what is dubbed post-intensive care syndrome is crucial to self-harm prevention. What's become clear in recent years is that many patients who survive ICU are unable to get back to their pre-ICU lives. They may have to deal with life-altering physical realities, an inability to work, and monumental stresses on families and relationships. Even the previously well adjusted develop mental illness as a result, bringing the higher risk of suicide or self-harm. "It's never been demonstrated before but (this study) shows the toll of ICU survivorship," Fernando said. A substantial number of patients who recover from serious COVID-19 infection, regardless of whether they need ICU or even a hospital, develop ongoing health problems known as "long COVID." This, too, could pose a mental health risk. "You're going to see a lot more of this when COVID patients start to recover more," Caron said. "When they say 'recovered,' they've not even touched on it yet." But exactly what needs to be done to mitigate the elevated suicide risk is not clear. For Fernando, the study underscores the need for mental health supports. More research will have to be done, he said, into how best to provide them. "We also have to face the possibility that our current system has failed a lot of these patients," Fernando said. The study researchers are affiliated with the Ottawa Hospital, University of Ottawa and the non-profit research institutes, Institut du Savoir Montfort and ICES. This report by The Canadian Press was first published May 5, 2021. Colin Perkel, The Canadian Press
"Every time I look at my hand, I just get reminded of the 10 blissful years," Lance Bass tells PEOPLE exclusively
The Phantom of the Opera, at 33 years old the longest-running show in Broadway history, is the first post-Covid production to make it official: The musical will resume performances on Friday, Oct. 22. Tickets go on sale this Friday. The announcement comes just hours after New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo gave the go-ahead for Broadway […]
Experts say Israeli data offers ‘real hope that Covid-19 vaccination will eventually enable us to control the pandemic’.