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All In The News tagged "The Washington Post"

How To Stay Cool During a Heat Wave In a Home Without Air Conditioning — and When To Leave

Jin Wen, PhD, a professor in the College of Engineering, was quoted in a July 16 Washington Post story about how to stay cool in the summer with out air conditioning.

Biden Hails Coronavirus Vaccine for 12- To 15-Year-Olds as ‘One More Giant Step’ in Fight Against the Pandemic

Sarah Long, MD, a professor in the College of Medicine, was mentioned in a May 12 Washington Post article, also published by the Kansas City Star, about an announcement by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on Wednesday to endorse the use of the Pfizer-BioNTech coronavirus vaccine in children as young as 12 years of age.

Some Parents Won’t Vaccinate Their Kids Against COVID. Here Are Their Reasons.

Sarah Long, MD, a professor in the College of Medicine, was quoted in a March 29 article in The Washington Post‚Äč, also published by the Houston Chronicle, about why some parents won’t vaccinate their kids against COVID-19. 

As Vaccinations Increase, You May Want To Dine Indoors Again. Here’s What To Consider.

Jennifer Kolker, a clinical professor, and an associate dean at the Dornsife School of Public Health, was quoted in a March 19 story in The Washington Post about the current risk associated with indoor dining during the pandemic.

Flight Emergency Over Denver Highlights Pattern of Failed Engines and Flying Projectiles

Antonios Kontsos, a professor in the College of Engineering, was quoted in a Feb. 22 Washington Post story about the FAA inspecting Boeing 777 fan blade failures in light of an engine explosion on a United Air flights that littered debris across the Denver area.

Vaccine Envy Is Real. Here’s How To Tame It.

Eric Zillmer, PsyD, the Carl R. Pacifico professor of Neuropsychology in the College of Arts and Sciences and director of Athletics, was quoted in a Feb. 16 Washington Post article about feeling envious of those who have received COVID-19 vaccines while waiting to receive it and how to cope with “vaccine envy.” 

We Are Over-Cleaning in Response To COVID-19

Charles Haas, PhD, LD Betz professor of Environmental Engineering, co-authored a Dec. 11 Washington Post op-ed arguing that deep cleaning to prevent the spread of COVID-19 is ineffective and can be unhealthy and businesses should instead focus resources on improving ventilation.

This Is Our Pajama Moment

Clare Sauro, director of the Robert and Penny Fox Historic Costume Collection and an assistant professor in Westphal College of Media Arts & Design, was quoted in a Dec. 7 Washington Post article about the transformation of pajamas to athleisure in light of lockdowns. 

Exploring the Legal World of Hamilton — and ‘Hamilton’

Lisa Tucker, JD, an associate professor in the Kline School of Law, was featured in a Nov. 13 Washington Post review for "Hamilton and the Law," edited by Tucker. 

How To Safely — and Graciously — Host Friends and Family as the Weather Gets Colder

Jennifer Kolker, a clinical professor in the Dornsife School of Public Health, was quoted in an Oct. 15 article in The Washington Post about considering lower risk social activities as the weather gets colder during the pandemic.

Twitter Critics Attacked Chrissy Teigen for Sharing Her Pregnancy Loss. Here's the Right Way To Respond.

Pamela Geller, PhD, an associate professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was quoted in an Oct. 1 Washington Post article about how to respond to someone who is grieving the loss of a pregnancy. 

Your Mask Feels Uncomfortable? Get Over It. as a Surgeon, I Know How Vital They Are.

John Clarke, MD, an emeritus professor in the College of Medicine, wrote a July 12 perspective piece in the Washington Post about the importance of wearing a mask to prevent the spread of the coronavirus. The piece was picked up July 12 by the SFGate.