CLOSE Pfizer and Moderna have both announced promising results in the phase 3 trials of their COVID-19 vaccines. Here’s how they differ. StoryfulThere will be no Cameron Crazies at Duke to begin the men’s college basketball season, but Kansas and Kentucky plan to play in front of small crowds.No fans at Staples Center in Los Angeles, but perhaps as many as 9,000 at the Chase Center in San Francisco.Empty seats at high-school gyms in some states. Business as usual in others.Over the past few months, sports organizations at all levels have grappled with the same question, of whether or how to allow fans at their stadiums for outdoor events. Now, as winter nears, the calculus has changed.COVID-19 is surging across the United States like never before, with cases and hospitalizations spiking in large swaths of the country. And sporting events, like much of American society, will soon move indoors, where the virus can spread more easily in the absence of proper precautions.Those two facts alone are enough to make some public health experts nervous about the notion of welcoming even a small number of fans to an indoor arena.”Having fans at any events is risky. And having fans at indoor events is even more

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