Live Event: How One Year of Covid-19 Has Changed Us
How do we come to terms with what we’ve lost? How do we make sense of what comes next?
By The New York Times
In March 2020, the World Health Organization declared Covid-19 a global pandemic. Since then, the coronavirus has claimed more than 2.5 million lives globally, including more than 500,000 people in the United States. Behind these unfathomable numbers are countless more lives upended forever — by the loss of loved ones, of jobs and of the joys of everyday life.
Join us on Tuesday, March 23, at 7 p.m. Eastern time as we come together to reflect, to reckon with our world as it is now and to explore the frontline efforts to fight back.
Hosted by the assistant managing editor Marc Lacey, this subscribers-only event will begin with a virtual memorial, featuring a moving performance by the musician Wynton Marsalis, whose father, Ellis Marsalis, died of complications from the virus last April.
Times journalists from around the world will recount milestones in the outbreak, including when Covid-19 first emerged in China and later devastated Italy, and when, at last, there were breakthroughs in vaccine development. We will then have a special discussion with Gov. Larry Hogan of Maryland and Mayor London Breed of San Francisco about the paths that could lead us back to normalcy and what we have learned from this pandemic.
In a year that has so often kept us apart, we look forward to joining with subscribers like you to mark this poignant milestone, one year into the pandemic, together. To R.S.V.P., click here.
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