Microsoft founder Bill Gates has called for a nationwide shutdown in an effort to combat the spread of the Wuhan coronavirus.
A new survey that was published recently suggests that female students around the country have been sexually assaulted by their university and college professors. Some are now asking universities and colleges to prove that they have held alleged perpetrators accountable.
The United Kingdom is set to release an app that would track the movements and contacts of those infected with coronavirus, raising concerns that it could jeopardise citizens’ privacy and be used as a means of social control.
A recent survey revealed that an overwhelming 76% of leftist students believe that “offensive” jokes can be considered “hate speech.” The survey, which was conducted by College Pulse, asked students how they felt about a variety of issues surrounding the intersection of speech and comedy.
Country music legend Dolly Parton is launching a bedtime reading series aimed at relaxing children as the Chinese coronavirus continues to force school closures across America.
Does Mark Zuckerberg know more about the Chinese virus pandemic than Brazilian president Jair Bolsonaro?
Chinese tech giant Huawei forecast Tuesday that 2020 will be its toughest year ever due to American trade restrictions and warned the U.S. not to instigate any trade restrictions lest they invoke the wrath of the Communist Chinese government.
Shortly after Twitter removed a post about the coronavirus pandemic by Brazilian president Jair Bolsonaro, Facebook followed suit also removing the president’s post from its platform as well.
A recent report states that coronavirus cases have been reported at as many as 19 Amazon warehouses across the United States.
A professor at Wake Forest Law School was chastised by the school’s dean after he read a case footnote that contained the N-word during a classroom discussion of the famous First Amendment case, Brandenburg v. Ohio.
An increasing number of students around the country who will not be able to take the SAT as a result of the ongoing Wuhan coronavirus pandemic have registered for an alternative standardized test called the Classic Learning Test. The online exam, which was established in 2015, was designed to repair some of the alleged flaws of more popular standardized exams.
Tech giants Google and Twitter are reportedly banning any ads that include the mention of “coronavirus” or “COVID-19” from their platforms. The ban extends to everyone on the platforms except for selected official sources.
Law schools around the country are working to delay the summer hiring process to protect students from the ongoing Wuhan coronavirus pandemic. Administrators from top law school programs are working with large law firms this week to adjust the traditional hiring timeline.
GrubHub is facing accusations that it is using a promotional discount to take financial advantage of restaurants at a time when many food establishments are relying heavily on delivery services to stay afloat due to the Wuhan coronavirus pandemic.
Multiple Harvard professors say their colleagues should just “trust” students not to cheat on their exams during the shift to online classes due to the Wuhan coronavirus pandemic.
Jerusalem — One app tells you if you’ve been in the vicinity of a coronavirus carrier and another aims to assess whether you have COVID-19 based on the sound of your voice.
Twitter has forced Fox News host Laura Ingraham to take down a tweet reporting on news that the malaria drug Hydroxychloroquine has been used to successfully treat sufferers of the Chinese virus in New York City hospitals.
With the March release of “A Quiet Place II” postponed due to the coronavirus pandemic, actor-director John Krasinski is using his down time to spread a little optimism with a new YouTube show dedicated exclusively to good news.
An Australian astrophysicist was hospitalized with magnets stuck up his nose while trying to create a necklace that will warn people when they touch their face so that they don’t become infected with the Chinese virus.
Texas Tech University Professor Richard Wigmans told his colleagues in an email last week that he might “reconsider” his atheism if President Donald Trump died after contracting the Wuhan coronavirus.
Twitter took down two tweets from Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro, citing its policy against misinformation related to the Chinese coronavirus, despite refusing to take down misinformation from Chinese officials about the virus last week.
The Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE) published a press release about possible censorship by administrators at the University of California. Last week, the University of California cautioned students against the use of the term “Chinese virus.”
Social media giant Facebook has pledged to invest $100 million in the news industry to promote journalism during the ongoing Wuhan coronavirus pandemic.
A University of Texas at Austin dean argued this week that the term “Chinese virus” is inspiring hateful acts against Asian-American students on campus.
Workers for the grocery delivery service Instacart are reportedly considering a strike as they worry about their safety as they try to meet online demand for grocery deliveries during the Wuhan coronavirus pandemic.
According to a recent report, two hundred Amazon workers plan to walk out of the company’s New York City warehouse where seven workers have fallen sick with the Chinese virus in protest of poor safety measures.
During a recent appearance on a student podcast, Bucknell University Professor Erica Delsandro said that she is fighting to end the stereotypes that women enjoy salads and men enjoy hamburgers.