No one knows how to cook during a crisis
With millennials having spent most of their formative adult years working multiple jobs to the point of exhaustion, basic cooking skills have been looked at as less of a necessity and more of a luxury. And it's one that we don't even really think about that until all restaurants are shut down.
Now we're all stampeding grocery stores to panic-buy enough toilet paper to tp Godzilla into a mummy, and stockpiling foods we think we might need, but aren't entirely sure of, because we've seen the delivery guy more than our parents. What's to be done? Stock up on things with really long expiration dates, like canned fish, beans, rice, and pasta. (You can still enjoy fruits, vegetables, and bread just remember they won't last as long.) Then: Learn how to cook.
If you go to YouTube, past the movie trailer reactions and the movie trailer reaction reactions, then past the weird conspiracy videos, there are a ton of recipe and basic cooking skills videos. For those of you that want to go at a slower pace, just Google "_____ recipe." Once you scroll past the seven-page story about how the recipe reminds the author about hiking in Colorado or whatever bullshit they're on, you just do what it says and *boom* you've got food.
The internet needs to be treated as a necessity, not a luxury
Governments all over the world are insisting that even people who aren't sick should self-isolate and quarantine themselves in their homes to keep everyone safe, leading to a lot more internet time for the average person. Whether for fun and games (Netflix, video games, etc) or working remotely (Skype meetings, Slack, emails, etc) we're definitely going to be spending a lot of time "logged in." Meaning data cap hoarding by phone and internet providers needs to finally die off because times like this show just how much the internet is a resource we can't live without anymore.