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“I can imagine a scenario where this becomes a fifth endemic human coronavirus,” said Stephen Morse of Columbia University’s Mailman School of Public Health.
Dr. Lindsey Bordone, an assistant professor of dermatology at Columbia University Irving Medical Center, edited the hair loss chapter of the symptoms book.
There are many unanswered questions, says Ian Lipkin, director of the Center for Infection and Immunity at Columbia University’s Mailman School of Public Health.
The new findings confirm and extend what’s been seen in other imaging studies, said Darby Jack, an associate professor of environmental health sciences at Columbia University in New York City.
Dr. Edith Bracho-Sanchez, a pediatrician and assistant professor of pediatrics at Columbia University Irving Medical Center, joins Hari Sreenivasan to discuss the international outbreak.
“Now that you have a cluster of 14 health care workers infected, the potential for spread is greater,” said Dr. Ian W. Lipkin, director of the Center for Infection and Immunity at Columbia University.
"There is a growing understanding of the need to design our environments in a way that designs out loneliness," said Dr. Linda Fried, dean of Columbia University's Mailman School of Public Health.
W. Ian Lipkin, a Columbia University professor who worked to fight the SARS outbreak, said it was too early to know how dangerous the new virus might prove to be.
Although cerebellum abnormalities had long been suspected, it never has been proven until now, explained lead researcher and Columbia neurologist Sheng-Han Kuo in an email to Discover.
Steven Stellman, a professor of epidemiology at the Mailman School of Public Health, says there’s not a perfectly clear reason why this study showed an increase in leukemia while others didn’t.