The lesson here: Public health messaging needs to be clear and specific. Oh, and federal bureaucracy sucks, as usual.
NYC and San Francisco Prioritize 'First Doses First' for Monkeypox Vaccine. Why Won't the CDC Do the Same?
The CDC and FDA, when confronted with scarce vaccine supply, refuse to learn from their COVID-19 mistakes.
The feds botch another epidemic.
Foot-dragging and red tape by the CDC and the FDA have fueled an avoidable outbreak.
The government worsens the baby formula shortage, again.
Creating a TSA-like experience for every single New York City subway rider is one of the worst ideas floated in the wake of yesterday's tragic shooting.
Life is returning to "normal" after two years, but that normal includes even fewer limits on executive powers.
The postal service is trying to get its fiscal house in order. It's also alienating large shippers of first-class mail.
"There really is no overarching federal strategy to guide the government’s efforts to improve Americans’ diets," says a new government report, which indicates that overlap in initiatives is creating waste.
Still, Facebook should not have allowed its VIPs to flout the rules it claimed applied to everyone.
One government failure cascades into another.
If they're good enough for Europeans, surely they're good enough for Americans.
New York Never Built a Good System for Scheduling Vaccine Appointments, so a Random Software Engineer Did It in His Spare Time
Why didn't Cuomo and De Blasio build a decent, user-friendly website?
The New York governor should look to his own state.
Plus: Commemorating the first U.S. sex worker protest, why Parler is a success story for Section 230, and more...
A politicized vaccine distribution process intended to take price out of the picture has given the edge to the rich, connected, and powerful.
Meanwhile a privately owned campground nearby works to bring in business
Do you appreciate the incompetence, in-fighting, obstructionism, authoritarianism, and waste that you pay for?
Competent responses to the crisis have come from people and organizations voluntarily helping each other and themselves.
In a nation of edicts, we serve at the pleasure of the king.
The show wasn't about a nuclear disaster per se, but about how a government—and individuals—reacted in the face of disaster.
"We love the city, we hope they fill the potholes faster. And if they’re not going to do it, we’ll do it ourselves.”
Yet another example of private citizens taking it upon themselves to do what the government is incapable of.
A wild-animal preservation program has become a scheme for corralling captive beasts that bother cattle ranchers.
Spending four times more in real dollars per pupil doesn't compensate for low-quality teaching.
He's taken it upon himself to do what the government is apparently incapable of.
It has been nearly four years since the young man passed away.
Audits dating back to 2003 highlight a culture of mismanagement and misconduct.
Plus: France postpones planned fuel-tax hike after Yellow Vest protests.
First it failed to prepare for a snowstorm. Then it overprepared.
A sheriff in Etowah County purchased a $740,000 beach house with money intended to feed inmates.
The government's Afghanistan watchdog releases sobering report on the progress of the war.
Nine hospitals now face audits.
The move comes after a state rep used it to get out of a speeding ticket.
The Senate asks the Pentagon's F-35 program to explain its sizable discrepancy in savings estimates.
Naomi Schaefer Riley on religious liberty, foster care, privacy, parenting, and how to help kids who need a home
Due process is supposed to protect you from government abuse, not protect government abuse.
Programs that don't work as intended ought to be cut.
Many residents of northern Canada have access to cheaper goods through Amazon Prime rather than stores selling state-subsidized products.