When Harvard University students were told to pack their bags, essential workers like Doris Reina-Landaverde remained on campus to disinfect dormitories. Now, she says, she has the symptoms of the coronavirus.Harvard closed its doors March 10 to slow the virus’ spread and switched to online classes. In the meantime, custodian Reina-Landaverde continued to show up to work every day with a pair of latex gloves and a mask.But when the supply ran out and she asked her supervisor for more masks, Reina-Landaverde was told there weren’t any left.”Students were the ones who donated my mask,” she said.Full coverage of the coronavirus outbreakReina-Landaverde, like all Harvard custodians, is provided personal protective equipment consistent with guidelines from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, said university spokesman Jason Newton.The Morning RundownGet a head start on the morning’s top stories.“We remain committed to providing all of our essential workers with the appropriate tools and training they need to stay safe on campus,” he said.Reina-Landaverde, 41, has worked at Harvard for almost 15 years after she arrived from El Salvador 20 years ago with temporary protected status granted by the Department of Homeland Security, which allows recipients to legally live and work in the

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