Accidental Deliberations: Monday Morning Links

Miscellaneous material to start your week. – Mark Kline warns against accepting continuing denialism about the impact of COVID-19 on children. Andre Picard discusses Canada’s grim milestone of 40,000 (reported) COVID deaths. And Dennis Thompson notes the reality that long COVID may be a chronic condition requiring constant treatment, while Sky

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Accidental Deliberations: Monday Morning Links

Miscellaneous material to start your week. – Anthony Fernandez-Castaneda et al. examine the long-term neurological and cognitive damage caused even by “mild” cases of COVID. Sally Cutler discusses the implications of the Omicron COVID variant remaining transmissible longer than previously assumed even as governments and employers are adamant about forcing

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Accidental Deliberations: Monday Morning Links

Miscellaneous material to start your week. – Marcin Osuchowski et al. highlight the importance of updating our understanding of COVID-19 rather than presuming it behaves the same way as previously-studied diseases. Sandy Barnard writes that we can’t blame service workers for deciding they’re best off not risking their lives for

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Accidental Deliberations: Thursday Morning Links

This and that for your Thursday reading. – Steven Lewis writes that the Saskatchewan Party’s mealy-mouthed messaging around the coronavirus looks to be a calculated political choice which is having devastating public health consequences: There has been a pattern in Saskatchewan’s communication about COVID-19 throughout the pandemic. The language is

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Accidental Deliberations: New column day

Here, on the Saskatchewan Party’s refusal to accept that nuclear power is as impractical as it is unpopular – and how that fits into the view the province’s voters should take of Scott Moe’s government. For further reading…– The Uranium Development Partnership’s report is archived here (PDF), and Dan Perrins’

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