Yet the company is still getting stupidly scolded by public health busybodies
Without the feds in the way, we could have rolled out at-home diagnostic testing, set up human challenge trials, approved vaccines sooner, and vaccinated Americans more quickly.
Knowledge is probably not more dangerous than alcohol, but why risk it?
Burdensome regulations have likely cost lives.
Adding a third vaccine could get America back to something resembling normal by this spring.
Wondering what "95 percent efficacy" means? I've got some good news for you.
According to a new study, one dose of the Pfizer/BioNTech vaccine is nearly as effective as two.
It's a good idea, but it should have been done much earlier.
The winners in every battle over restrictions are the people who do whatever they please without regard for government officials.
Cell-based meat cultivation is on its way.
We need to speed up vaccinations in order to head off the proliferation of more contagious coronavirus variants.
"Let's do the thing, which saves the most lives," says economist Alex Tabarrok: Instead of holding back second doses, use them all right away.
The Food Safety Modernization Act is all hat and no cattle.
He will count on future production to provide second doses.
Thanks to coverage at Reason and pushback from the industry, the federal government voided $14,000 fees on do-gooder craft distillers just in time for the new year.
When There Wasn't Enough Hand Sanitizer, Distilleries Stepped Up. Now They're Facing $14,060 FDA Fees.
Distilleries just learned that to cap off a brutal year, the FDA is charging them a fee normally reserved for drug manufacturing facilities.
So why doesn't it?
It would be the best thing to do with the $22.4 billion Congress allocated for COVID-19 testing
It took 15 years for the agency to decide that consumers didn’t actually need to be protected from the threat of substandard fruit desserts.
We could double the number of Americans vaccinated against COVID-19.
FDA will likely issue an emergency use authorization for a second COVID-19 vaccine tomorrow.
Plus: The FDA approves a new rapid at-home COVID-19 test, lockdowns in Victoria, Australia ruled a human rights abuse, and more...
Way late, but better than never.
Now we wait for the FDA to get around to approving it later this week.
Don't let stories of rare and dangerous side effects discourage you from getting immunized.
Full FDA approval is likely, and vaccinations could begin next week.
Some scientists offer an important reminder about cause and effect.
It is likely to be approved for distribution by the end of the week.
It's not like we're in the middle of a pandemic or anything, right?
Plus: Pennsylvania Supreme Court rejects Trump campaign complaint, new pandemic restrictions in lots of states, and more...
Plus: Trump says he plans to hold rallies despite lack of negative COVID-19 test, Biden won't answer question on court-packing, and more...
Yes, but the Trump administration's politicization of the hunt for a vaccine is undermining public trust.
It's Way Past Time for the Rest of Us To Get the Same Access to COVID-19 Testing That the Trump Family Enjoys
COVID-19 testing is not "overrated."
Polls show a country increasingly leery of a politicized COVID-19 vaccine approval process.
Trump Says He Downplayed the Coronavirus Threat To Avoid 'Panic.' That Helps Explain His Policy Failures.
In interviews with Bob Woodward, the president said he knew COVID-19 was much more serious than he let on.
Today's Deadline for Seeking FDA Approval of Vaping Products Means Small Businesses Have To Pray for Bureaucratic Flexibility
The industry's fate depends on the whims of an agency charged with deciding what is "appropriate for public health."
"Economists are accustomed to thinking about tradeoffs," says economist and Nobel laureate Alvin Roth. "It appears that at least in some parts of the ethics community, they are not."
67 percent say they would get vaccinated as soon as an inoculation becomes available.
A new study suggests that a second higher wave of infections can be avoided.
The study suggests that vaping raises your risk of catching the disease, but only if you stop.