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“We have to find a balance between preserving safety and living,” said Dr. Linda Fried, a geriatrician and the dean of the Mailman School of Public Health at Columbia University.
Editor's Note: Center for Radiological Research director David Brenner describes the experiment that showed the promise of far-UVC light as a potential coronavirus killer.
“I don’t anticipate that New York will have a second wave like what we have in Texas and Florida,” said Ian Lipkin, director of the Center for Infection and Immunity at Columbia University.
The project began when surgeons at Columbia paid a visit to Gordana Vunjak-Novakovic, who directs the university’s stem cell and tissue engineering lab, to talk about lung transplant patients.
Editor's Note: Director of global health in emergency medicine Craig Spencer sees a pattern of a deliberate undermining of science and public health by the Trump administration.
“The U.S. has not invested in a lot of the social protections that leave people feeling like they have a safety net,” Dr. Linda Fried told USA TODAY.
According to Dr. Zev Williams, who developed a saliva test for COVID-19 that yields results in 30 minutes, we need a paradigm shift in the way we go about testing.
“The main importance is to screen patients for the treatable causes of it,” says Louis Weimer, a professor of neurology at Columbia (who is also treating me).
According to Dr. Mady Hornig, a psychiatrist and epidemiologist at Columbia University, the possibility that neurological issues “will create disability downstream is looking more and more likely.”
The New York Metropolitan Transit Authority has been experimenting with using UV light at night on empty trains, said David Brenner, a physicist and radiation expert at Columbia University.