You will still probably want to start with PubMed. But see LitCoVid version, link just below.
Note -- These are not the best links for full text access to content other than for coronavirus Covid-19.
Dartmouth Atlas Project -- Mapping COVID-19
This "translational" website looks useful (by Indiana U./Purdue/Notre Dame):
Interview with John Barry, historian of the 1918-1919 flu, by Sean Illing, Vox (news). 2020. “The Most Important Lesson of the 1918 Influenza Pandemic: Tell the Damn Truth.”
Information Literacy and the information chaos around Covid-19
SIFTing through the coronavirus pandemic -- Mike Caulfield's good information habits
Note that the first practice is to STOP. Slow down. (Let the emotion flow away.)
Ashrafi-rizi, Hasan, and Zahra Kazempour. 2020. “Information Typology in Coronavirus (COVID-19) Crisis; a Commentary.” Archives of Academic Emergency Medicine 8 (1). https://doi.org/10.22037/aaem.v8i1.591.
Naeem, Salman Bin, and Rubina Bhatti. 2020. “The Covid-19 ‘Infodemic’: A New Front for Information Professionals.” Health Information & Libraries Journal n/a (n/a). https://doi.org/10.1111/hir.12311.
Shokraneh, Farhad. 2020. “Keeping up with Studies on Covid-19: Systematic Search Strategies and Resources.” BMJ 369 (April). https://doi.org/10.1136/bmj.m1601.
Shokraneh, Farhad, and Tony Russell-Rose. 2020. “Lessons from COVID-19 to Future Evidence Synthesis Efforts: First Living Search Strategy and out of Date Scientific Publishing and Indexing Industry.” Journal of Clinical Epidemiology, April. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jclinepi.2020.04.014.
Late February 2021 -- Google Scholar often becomes difficult to access during midterms. Google does not like that we have so many people going through our off-campus connection. We have to respond for a week or so by having our log in on the Find@AppState link. This means clicking on article titles will not work as it normally would. Use the Find@AppState links.