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(The Atlantic)   Is it safe to commiserate indoors anymore?   (theatlantic.com) divider line
    More: Interesting, Health department, Federal government of the United States, public-health workers, Government, Figure It Out, Health education, Health departments, That that is is that that is not is not is that it it is  
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202 clicks; posted to Discussion » on 13 Oct 2020 at 4:10 AM (20 weeks ago)   |   Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook



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2020-10-13 6:54:45 AM  
If both or all parties have isolated the approved time then I see no problems with a get together. Other than that, it's a risk everyone involved needs to consider. There's still the risk to think about either way.
 
2020-10-13 3:49:49 PM  
 Beyond "stay at home" and "it's okay to go out now," government officials aren't explaining the relative risks clearly and widely enough for everyone to understand. Ever since states publicized their "reopenings," some people have seen unrelated people only from a six-foot distance and outside. Others are throwing indoor weddings. Often, these people live in the same city.

Given this information vacuum,


An information vacuum on whether or not it's a good idea to have an indoor wedding right now? Seriously? What vacuum? The answer is no. No, it is not. This information is readily available.

I get that it's trickier if you're talking about a small gathering. Is it horribly unsafe to meet up with a few family members for a holiday meal? I guess it depends. Relative to what? Is it safe to have 50 or 100 of your "closest" friends come to an indoor wedding? Well, no. Do you really need to ask that question?
 
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