Bianca Hillier is a reporter and producer for The World. She also is the producer and host of The World's daily smart speaker show called "The Number in the News," which is available on Amazon and Google devices. Before coming to The World, Bianca worked in television at CBS News and NBC News in New York City.
Long Distance Art, which launched this week, is an international, multidisciplinary collaborative art series with The Social Distancing Festival. Artists can inquire about collaborating with another artist they’ve seen on the site, or have the creator pair them up with another artist of his choosing.
From makeshift sparing buddies to swimming in a kiddie pool, professional athletes get creative during a time of physical distancing.
With Kalsarikännit, the party starts at home and stays at home — there is no intention of going out.
With their nearest neighbor about 100 miles away and with no running water or electricity, two citizen scientists have discovered a few tricks for coping.
Admission is free at the Social Distancing Festival, an online space for artists to showcase their work when a performance or exhibition has been impacted by COVID-19.
Leaders around the world have promised their citizens that grocery stores will stay open, even in the places most impacted by the novel coronavirus pandemic. But people are still making sure they have essentials on hand. What does “stocking up” look like for people around the world?
Spotify has launched a podcast designed to calm your dog when he is home alone, in response to owners’ request and scientific studies that prove a connection between pets and humans.
Business, Economics and Jobs
With his impeachment trial beginning in Washington, DC, US President Donald Trump shied away from environmental issues, which are top of the agenda at the gathering.
Exposure to the outdoors in a park can save the world trillions in health care costs, a new report says.
Arts, Culture & Media
For decades, volunteers with the Juliet Club in Verona, Italy, have been responding to letters seeking advice from the city's most famous literary resident. They sign them, "All my love, Juliet."