Sheri Fink is a journalist and correspondent at The New York Times. She received the Pulitzer Prize award for investigative reporting, and author of the book Five Days at Memorial.
Note: This episode contains strong language. More than a month since the onset of the coronavirus crisis, the majority of patients — some of whom are doctors themselves — in Brooklyn Hospital Center’s critical care unit have Covid-19. With permission from staff, patients and their families, we shadowed one doctor for a day to get a sense of what it is like on the front lines of the pandemic.Guest: Sheri Fink, a correspondent for The New York Times covering public health, who spoke with Dr. Josh Rosenberg and his colleagues at Brooklyn Hospital Center’s intensive care unit.For more information on today’s episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily. Background reading: Test kits and protective gear have been in short supply, doctors are falling sick, and every day gets more difficult. But the staff at Brooklyn Hospital Center keeps showing up.On their shifts, medical workers throughout the hospital face unrelenting chaos. At one point while our reporter shadowed, three “codes” — emergency interventions when someone is on the brink of death — occurred at once.
David Axelrod, former senior adviser to President Obama, joins Christiane Amanpour to discuss the news that Senator Bernie Sanders has dropped out of the race to be the Democratic nominee, leaving the road clear for Joe Biden to go head to head with Donald Trump in the November election. As countries around the world deal with the coronavirus pandemic in varying ways, Erna Solberg, the Norwegian Prime Minister, explains how her country is responding. Kara Swisher, editor at Recode, and Carl Cameron, former Fox News correspondent Carl Cameron, reflect on how the network favored by the president - Fox News - has potentially downplayed the dangers of Covid-19. Then our Hari Sreenivasan speaks to Dr. Sheri Fink, correspondent at The New York Times and executive producer of Netflix docuseries "Pandemic", about the difficult ethical questions facing doctors today.To learn more about how CNN protects listener privacy, visit cnn.com/privacy
Developing a strategy for testing was supposed to be a relatively simple part of preparing for the coronavirus in the United States. So what went wrong? Guests: Sheri Fink, a correspondent for The Times reporting on global public health, and Dr. Helen Y. Chu, an infectious disease expert in Seattle. Dr. Chu was part of a research project that tried to conduct early tests for the coronavirus but failed to obtain state and federal support.For more information on today’s episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily. Background reading: During the early days of the outbreak, when containment would have been easier, the federal government missed a series of chances to ensure more widespread testing.After weeks of playing down the potential effects of the coronavirus, President Trump proposed an emergency relief package to bolster the economy — one that has been met by bipartisan opposition.The number of known U.S. cases of coronavirus infection has passed 1,000, with the virus found in every region of the country. Universities continue to close classrooms. Here are the latest updates on the outbreak.
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Creator Details

Episode Count
3
Podcast Count
2
Total Airtime
1 hour, 43 minutes
PCID
Podchaser Creator ID logo 534879