By now, employers know what to do when a worker reports symptoms of COVID-19. Those guidelines haven ‘t changed: The employee is sent for testing and required to self-quarantine.
When a person tests for COVID-19, the first thing they want to know is whether they have contracted the virus.
More and more, the answer is yes. On Monday, Mississippi State Department of Health reported 1,635 new cases, shattering the previous high single-day case record.
Given the increase, the next logical question posed at a lab, clinic or drive-in test site is how long it will take to get the results.
Some Mississippi drivers say they are frustrated by delays in getting license plates.
Lee County resident Norma Kolarik told the Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal that she and her husband bought a car in May in Alcorn County. She said they couldn’t get a tag until September, and even then it took help from a state lawmaker.
Troubled by delays in handling veterans claims, a bipartisan group of senators on Wednesday urged a wide-scale, independent review of the Department of Veterans Affairs for mismanagement and changes to improve budgeting and speed up applications.
he Mississippi Department of Transportation says drivers can expect delays because of improvements being made on Mississippi Highway 50 in Lowndes County.
House Republicans are united as ever in their election-year opposition to “Obamacare,” but they’re increasingly divided over their promise to vote this year on an alternative to it.
Oregon, once expected to be a national leader in the federal health care overhaul, on Thursday moved to become the first state to dump its troubled online health exchange and use the federal marketplace instead.
Swan Lockett had high hopes that President Barack Obama’s health overhaul would lead her family to an affordable insurance plan, but that hasn’t happened.
With enrollments higher than expected, and costs lower, some Democrats say it’s time to stop hiding from the president’s health care overhaul, even in this year’s toughest Senate elections.
Seven million people signed up, so there is an appetite for President Barack Obama’s health care law, but that doesn’t guarantee success for the country’s newest social program.