Get all the latest news on coronavirus and more delivered daily to your inbox. Sign up here.Europeans are starting to venture outside after weeks of confinement, scarred by a virus that has overwhelmed some of the world’s best health care systems and killed more than 120,000 in the continent, yet yearning to rediscover signs of normalcy.Leaving lockdown looks different in Berlin than it does in Madrid, as each government sets its own rules and pace for letting Europe’s half a billion people taste freedom again.Sweden, however, has defended bucking the norm during the coronavirus pandemic. The New York Times reported its death rate is 22 per 100,000 people.Sweden, giving credence to the freedom championed by conservatives rather than the safety defended by liberals globally, called for its people to take personal responsibility for social-distancing rules instead of ordering lockdowns.CLICK HERE FOR FULL CORONAVIRUS COVERAGEThe virus remains a long-term foe. In the shorter term, globally, it will be up to individuals as much as policymakers to make decisions that will help chart the virus’ course.“I think everyone still needs to use their judgment. I’m not having a book club in my house. I’m going to my doctor for an allergy shot because that’s safe to


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