Retailers sell disinfectant sprays that claim to kill germs and eliminate odor, but do they work as well as simply washing? And could they be harmful to our health?
At the start of the coronavirus pandemic, we were sanitizing groceries, surfaces, packages and more. Do we still need to?
You're bathing with washcloths, sponges, bath mitts and shower poufs — can the coronavirus live on them?
The president said he "can't imagine" people are ingesting disinfectant to treat COVID-19 because of his comments last week.
The governors of Michigan and Maryland said the president needs to ensure the information he's sharing is based on science.
"Not worth the time & effort," Trump tweets amid reports that aides have been trying to convince him to lay off rambling, disjointed talks.
The president took no questions from the press a day after he suggested injecting people with disinfectant to fight off the coronavirus.
More than 100 people called the state's Emergency Management Agency after President Donald Trump asked if disinfectant could treat COVID-19.
The president is insisting he just wanted to "see what would happen" if he made the suggestion about how to treat coronavirus.
The president suggested looking into whether injections of disinfectant and "very powerful light" could treat the COVID-19 infection.