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VCU’s spring term will look a lot different. Here are key dates and changes to keep in mind.
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More than 7 in 10 say they are likely to get a vaccine, according to a new statewide poll conducted by the L. Douglas Wilder School of Government and Public Affairs.
The university hopes to resume in-person instruction on or before March 8.
Students in the clinical years of their training, in health programs that are involved in patient care and students in patient-facing environments will begin receiving COVID-19 vaccines Jan 12.
The nation’s top infectious disease expert estimates a 70-85% vaccination rate to achieve herd immunity and emphasizes the importance of Black and brown Americans getting vaccinated.
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An article in the Journal of the American Medical Association written by VCU researchers underscores the “calamitous scale” of the pandemic.
The city helps the interdisciplinary studies major satisfy his thirst for knowledge — and tea — while the James River provides an escape.
Cooperation between Democrats and Republicans will be a necessity, especially in the Senate.
In an interview with VCU News, history graduate Alex Criqui discusses the work he and artist Dustin Klein have put into Reclaiming the Monument — a project they hope brings people together.
Only 14% of Virginians felt that policies passed during the special session confront the issue while 18% feel that they do not address it at all.
The violent storming of the U.S. Capitol by supporters of President Donald Trump is an example of the most significant terrorism threat facing the U.S. today: right wing extremism, says William V. Pelfrey Jr., Ph.D., professor and chair of VCU's Homeland Security and Emergency Preparedness program. The events will have long-lasting consequences, he said.