With two vaccines being administered in the US, where do you stand in line? Will you have to pay anything? What can you do after you're vaccinated? Here's what you need to know.
Almost four weeks after the first American was vaccinated, just 5.3 million in the country have received one of the shots.
Public health officials sounded the alarm for months, complaining that they did not have enough support or money to get vaccines quickly into arms. Now the slower-than-expected start to the largest vaccination effort in U.S. history is proving them right.
The people who got the first vaccine shots in the U.S. are now getting their second doses, required for maximum protection.
More than 150,000 people have received their second dose, according to a New York Times survey of all 50 states. Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip were inoculated.
A guide to the vaccination rollout and what you need to know about the authorized vaccines.
Millions of Americans will be administered the Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna vaccines over the coming months. Over time, many who are vaccinated will still get infected with the novel virus. But the vaccines have been shown to be 95% effective, so how can this happen?
The desperately awaited vaccination drive in the U.S. is running into resistance from an unlikely quarter: Surprising numbers of health care workers who have seen firsthand the death and misery inflicted by the virus are refusing shots.