The coronavirus vaccine developed by Oxford University is under scrutiny after the makers admitted an error had led to different groups getting different doses in clinical trials.
The government has signed up to an international agreement designed to make sure all countries get equal access to coronavirus vaccines at the same time. But it has also said it wants British people to get the new Oxford vaccine first.
Sir Keir Starmer says only 11 per cent of people self-isolate when asked to do so. Boris Johnson says this number is “way too low”. Who’s right?
A working vaccine against Covid-19 could be available soon. But have any corners been cut in the race to immunise the world?
Mr Trump has made repeated complaints about the role postal ballots are likely to play in this election, saying: “I think it’s a terrible thing when ballots can be collected after an election.”
There are important questions about the coronavirus strategy that government departments simply won’t answer in full.
There have been mixed messages recently about how a Covid-19 vaccination programme would be handled.
Some people think the prime minister’s father should be fined for shopping without a face covering. But new figures show the police rarely issue fines to anyone for breaking Covid-19 rules.
New figures have been released today showing that the average journey to a coronavirus testing centre hasn’t got shorter at all.
What kind of distances are people being asked to drive in the worst cases?
There is simply no connection between this change in the law – which is all about relieving pressure on police investigating terrorism – and the NHS Test and Trace programme.
Official figures show a recent fall in the number of people being tested each day in England.
The complexities of the arrangements in various countries make it hard to say whether the UK’s subsidy scheme for workers is the “far more generous” than Britain’s neighbours, as Boris Johnson claimed this week.
The StandUpX website makes a number of claims which are highly debatable or straightforwardly untrue.
The absolute risk of any child becoming critically ill or dying from Covid-19 remains extremely low, according to a major new study.