Amid the confusion and anxiety of coronavirus news, John Dickerson wants people to take time to acknowledge what has been lost. For an increasing number of Americans, that means a loved one. Behind the growing numbers of people who have died from COVID-19, there are friends and family members in mourning. Recently, Dickerson saw that sorrow up close when he spoke to a friend whose close family member died from the virus. He also saw the disconnect between what that family felt and the broader political debate occurring about the coronavirus.To make sense of that clash, he wrote about it in an article for The Atlantic.  “The response has been pretty powerful, from all sorts of different people,” Dickerson told 60 Minutes Overtime. “And so a lot of people when they read it, passed it around, either because they were experiencing grief, or because they knew somebody that was, or because they were having a kind of anticipatory grief and sorrow about this confusing moment that we’re all in.” “Spare a moment for sorrow” says John Dickerson about how can we mourn and respond to the coronavirus pandemic Part of what makes this moment so confusing, Dickerson said, is that people

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