Good morning from The Inquirer newsroom.

The Tampa Bay Buccaneers beat the Kansas City Chiefs 31-9 in the Super Bowl last night. Congratulations as (almost) always to Tom Brady.

We’ll have 2018 forever. And Kevin Hart’s apology. And this showdown with a pole. Did you catch Four Seasons Total Landscaping in a Super Bowl commercial? Talk about a spot.

First: It’s a bird, it’s a plane, it’s Superman holding a cooler full of precious doses of the COVID-19 vaccine to the rescue.

Then: Love him. Loathe him. Scott Perry is a “rising star.” What does he represent? The answer depends on whom you ask.

And: “We are not ready to go into unsafe buildings.” That’s what thousands of Philly teachers said about why they intended to not show up to work today. Then the city reversed its position.

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— Ashley Hoffman (@_ashleyhoffman, morningnewsletter@inquirer.com)

Forget the Super Bowl. For this Montco community, the thrill was getting a coronavirus vaccine

Not all heroes wear capes. This one does. A Montco pharmacist faced the test of his career yesterday when he pulled off a COVID-19 vaccination operation in 36 hours.

He had applied to distribute vaccines, but he didn’t know he would get the Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna doses so suddenly on Friday, thrusting him into the kind of swift action one associates with heroes in capes. He dressed appropriately, showing up to the Skippack firehouse in his now trademark superhero costume.

He had reinforcements, rolling deep with 100 volunteers to vaccinate the people who were first to sign up, all in the high-priority 1A group. Outside, people waited in line in the snow at a distance from one another, thrilled over the team’s heroics.

A job for Superman: done.

Loved or loathed, U.S. Rep. Scott Perry is making a name in Pennsylvania

Scott Perry has been spreading baseless election fraud claims for some time now. But since the revelation that the central Pennsylvania representative was a central figure in the failed last-ditch effort hatched to overturn Donald Trump’s election loss to Biden in Georgia, it’s never been the same.

Perry confirmed he was the one who introduced Trump to the Department of Justice’s Jeffrey Clark, who recently resigned. That introduction handed Trump his own evangelist in the highest law enforcement agency in the country. Perry’s involvement after the introduction remains unclear.

Now, detractors gather to protest for “Fire Perry Fridays.” His backers say that his star is on the rise. His supporters look at him as one of the few people in their corner in the fight against an obviously legitimate election. What’s more, they want him to aim for higher office. The fact that he beat his opponent in the congressional race shows one thing: The stark divide over him is the stark divide over politics in Pennsylvania.

Reporter Julia Terruso has the story on where Perry is sitting in Pennsylvania right now.

Helpful COVID-19 Resources

What you need to know today

Through your eyes | #OurPhilly

Round 2, here we go now. Thanks for sharing @d_smoove.

Tag your Instagram posts or tweets with #OurPhilly and we’ll pick our favorite each day to feature in this newsletter and give you a shout-out!

That’s interesting

Opinions

“Who, if anyone, in Pennsylvania or South Jersey, has come up with a pragmatic plan to tackle three of the biggest barriers to reopening that private schools have largely figured out? I’d love to know.” — columnist Maria Panaritis asks who is tackling the question of how to actually safely reopen Philly’s public schools.

What we’re reading

The Wall Street Journal reports on how this pandemic may become an endemic like the flu and HIV. While the vaccine will be highly effective at preventing the severe disease, people are planning for a long haul when we’ll still need masks and testing.

Your Daily Dose of | Push

A high-scoring Philly teen won a $200,000 college scholarship, and a support system designed for gifted students from low-income backgrounds made the college prep opportunities possible.