You've probably seen posts on social media that offer the surprising claim that a 1981 Dean Koontz novel predicting the novel coronavirus pandemic.
One week ago, a very small fraction of the world paused to celebrate National Semicolon Day. The often-misunderstood mark now has a second meaning.
I did something I didn't think I'd actually do the other day. I sported a face mask while I did a bit of grocery shopping.
Stories about younger COVID-19 patients still surprise some who assumed from the beginning it only affected older folks. But some still don't understand.
Today's the day. The start of a new month means mortgage and rent payments fall due, even when the world is reeling from a global pandemic.
I've been to the grocery store twice this week. Both times, I've seen plenty of examples of pandemic paranoia in the aisles.
When I look at how much our lives have changed in just a few short weeks, I wonder if we're facing some sort of new normal.
I'm no means an expert on the coronavirus, despite having written about it extensively for the real job. But I know staying home is a great idea.
Social distancing, along with washing your hands often, might just be the best way to avoid COVID-19. But it might just cause different troubles.
For a growing number of employees — at least those who have the ability to do so — working from home seems more and more a valid option.
If you thought we settled the debate of how to pronounce those looping graphics files as a Gif or Jif, you'd be wrong. It just reignited.
Fast food chain Burger King is out with a new ad that's definitely on the unconventional side. It features a moldy burger designed to make a point.
The Food and Drug Adminstration approved a new drug to treat children and teens suffering from a peanut allergy. But don't stock up on peanut butter yet.
Both Democrats and Republicans accused each other of bad behavior at this week's State of the Union Address. One side was worse.