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  • New science reevaluates risks of indoor dining

    Boston Globe - 12/21/2020

    But that information “doesn’t really help us,” said Samuel Scarpino, a Northeastern University epidemiologist. We know that people who live together are likely to spread the disease to one another, he explained, but the first household member to be infected had to get COVID-19 somewhere else, whether at work, running errands, or out and about in their community.

    “What we have to do is figure out how to stop [COVID-19] from getting into the households,” Scarpino said.

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