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President Trump received mostly the same treatment as anyone would get for COVID-19, except for one experimental drug and the speed of his care.
President Donald Trump has returned to the Oval Office, breaking quarantine despite recommendations from his doctors that he remain in the White House residence.
Trump, whose first signs of symptoms came a week ago, returned to the Oval Office on Thursday. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention advises that COVID-19 patients quarantine for at least 10 days after the first sign of symptoms.
Trump — who appeared to have a relatively severe case of COVID-19, requiring supplemental oxygen and taking intravenous drugs — may even need to quarantine for longer, as the CDC says that patients with severe cases “likely remain infectious no longer than 20 days after symptom onset.”
That said, Trump shows no signs of slowing down. He repudiated the
New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo has ordered a new crackdown on COVID hotspots across New York City as virus cases spike. (Oct. 6)
NEW YORK — Protesters gathered for a second night in New York on Wednesday in defiance of new shutdown orders in some of the city’s neighborhoods that have seen concerning spikes in new COVID-19 cases in recent weeks.
Orthodox Jewish protesters gathered en masse in Brooklyn, some with masks and others without, decrying new restrictions from Gov. Andrew Cuomo that would close nonessential businesses and schools and limit the size of religious gatherings.
The new lockdown orders were issued for parts of Queens, Brooklyn and the city’s suburbs that have disproportionately contributed to new virus cases in recent weeks, and some of those areas are home to large populations of the Orthodox Jewish community.
The new measures also come amid the Jewish holiday of
Oct. 6 (UPI) — Popular K-pop band Blackpink is under fire in their native South Korea for their depiction of nurses in a recent music video.
The Korean Nurses Association, South Korea’s oldest professional organization for nurses, said Tuesday in statement they condemn the sexualized image of a nurse in Blackpink’s music video Lovesick Girls, South Korean media service XSportsNews reported.
“One scene in the music video, where band member Jennie wears a nurse’s cap, a short skirt and high heels, turns nurses into sexual objects,” the group said, adding they sent a “letter of protest” to YG Entertainment, Blackpink’s agency.
On Tuesday, YG expressed “concern” and issued an apology. But the agency also defended creativity.
“The scene in which a nurse and patient appear reflect the lyrics,” the agency said, quoting the song’s lyrics, “No doctor could help when I’m lovesick.”
“There was no specific intention,” the agency said.
Opposing the recently passed Pakistan Medical Commission (PMC) bill, medical experts and the Sindh Health Department vowed to launch a countrywide protest campaign if the bill was not revoked and the Pakistan Medical Dental Council (PMDC) was not restored.
During a news conference at the Karachi Press Club on Saturday, the Young Doctors Association (YDA) condemned the federal government for getting the PMC bill passed from the parliament, saying that the bill would turn medical education into a money-minting business and give unlimited autonomy to private medical and dental colleges to fix fees and admit students.
The Pakistan Islamic Medical Association, the Pakistan Medical Association, representatives’ bodies of health professionals and other associations of medical professionals have already declared the bill passed by the parliament a violation of the
Hundreds of protesters demonstrated at the presidential debate near the Health Education Campus of Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland on Tuesday, shortly before President Donald Trump and Democratic rival Joe Biden were set to hold their first faceoff there.
Follow the latest news from the first presidential debate with our live blog
The coalition of left-wing groups aimed its ire at the president, chanting slogans like “Dump Trump” and holding “Black Lives Matter” signs. The demonstrators also chanted the name of Tamir Rice, a 12-year-old Black boy who was killed by police in Cleveland in 2014.
There were no reports of any violence.
Protesters were kept blocks away from the debate site by state police and the National Guard, which had established an “event zone” around the area.
The zone was expanded by the City Board
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