The Chronicle’s Live Updates page documents the latest events in the coronavirus outbreak in the Bay Area, the state of California and across the U.S. with a focus on health and economic impacts.
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Total coronavirus cases:
• 526,896 cases in California, including 9,707 deaths
• 57,130 in the Bay Area, including 862 deaths.
• More than 4.7 million in the U.S., including 156,874 deaths. Other states with the highest death tolls are New York with 32,719; New Jersey with 15,846; Massachusetts with 8,648; Illinois with 7,723; and Pennsylvania with 7,224. Click on the Chronicle’s Coronavirus Tracker to see a U.S. map with state-by-state death tolls and coronavirus case counts.
• More than 18.5 million in the world, with more than 700,000 deaths. More than 11.1 million people have recovered.
Resources on COVID-19 and California’s reopening: Use our interactive page to track the state and Bay Area’s reopening by county. For detailed maps and new city-by-city Bay Area data, check out The Chronicle’s Coronavirus Tracker. Information on Bay Area school reopenings can be found here. Find Bay Area COVID-19 testing sites that don’t require doctor referrals in our interactive map. To get regular updates on our coverage, sign up for our coronavirus newsletter.
Latest updates from today:
12:01 p.m. Santa Clara County health chief says data glitch leaves county ‘feeling blind’: The statewide technical glitch that’s producing massive coronavirus case undercounts has severely affected the ability to track the virus’ spread, Dr. Sara Cody, Santa Clara County health director, said Wednesday. The ongoing glitch appears to be in “the juncture between where the electronic reports are coming in, and where they’re being routed,” Cody said in a briefing. “Back in February and March, when we didn’t have enough testing, we felt blind. I would say that right now, we’re back to feeling blind,” she said. “It’s not just inconvenient. This lack of data means we don’t know where the epidemic is heading, how it’s growing or not.”
11:23 a.m. Virus resurgence finds economic target: A new report suggests the summer’s surge of COVID-19 infections has knocked the U.S. economy off its tentative path to recovery, the Washington Post reports. Hiring slowed dramatically in July, according to an estimate by ADP, as businesses added fewer than 170,000 new jobs compared to some economists’ predictions of more than 1 million.
11:13 a.m. Outbreak at Marin nursing home: Twelve residents and 15 staff members at the Novato Healthcare Center nursing home have tested positive for the coronavirus, according to state health department data. The cases at the 181-bed facility in Novato mark Marin County’s third nursing home outbreak since the pandemic began.
10:57 a.m. Bay Area YMCAs offer in-person learning support for kids: Bay Area YMCAs opened registration Wednesday for in-person learning and enrichment programs to supplement distance learning. Starting Aug. 17, San Francisco, San Mateo and Marin county YMCAs will offer learning programs to students in need, and afternoon enrichment and recreational programs to all kids. San Francisco YMCAs will charge families $75 a week to use “community learning hubs” before free tech hubs open Sept. 14.
10:40 a.m. Coronavirus spurs unprecedented rise in mental health crises: “I’m not sure we’ve ever seen anything quite like this” in mental health, said David Mineta, CEO of the nonprofit Momentum for Health provider of mental health services for Santa Clara County. Existing behavioral health issues have been exacerbated by pandemic, and first-time symptoms are emerging, he said in an online forum. “There is a tidal wave, sort of a tsunami, on the way.”
10:15 a.m. Fauci decries death threats: Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation’s leading infectious disease expert who appears to have fallen out of favor with President Trump, on Wednesday said he wished his family “didn’t have to go through” the experience of threats he’s received from people who don’t like his science-based views. Fauci told CNN’s Dr. Sanjay Gupta his family was fine, but that,“Getting death threats for me and my family and harassing me and my daughters to the point were I have to get security — it’s just amazing.” He indicated the threats come from people who seem to object to his “pure public health principles.”
9:52 a.m. NYC setting up checkpoints for coronavirus: New York City will set up checkpoints at major bridge and tunnel crossings to inform arriving travelers about a state requirement that people coming from dozens of states quarantine for 14 days on entering the city, officials said Wednesday. Officials have grown worried that travelers could spark another widespread outbreak in New York.
9:30 a.m. Biden won’t attend convention, nor will others: Joe Biden, the presumptive Democratic presidential nominee, will not travel to Milwaukee to accept his party’s nomination and neither will other national party officials, the party said Wednesday in announcing a shift to an almost all-virtual convention. The dial-back was decided on the advice of health officials, according to news accounts. Biden will accept the nomination from his home state, Delaware.
9:12 a.m. Congress back in talks over stimulus bill: Congressional leaders were back in talks Wednesday on a new stimulus package to help Americans weather the pandemic, with plans for a deal by week’s end, according to CNN. While differences remain large — Democrats seek a $3.4 trillion package, and Republicans offered $1 trillion — House Speaker Nancy Pelosi of San Francisco signaled Tuesday that talks were moving. She told PBS News Hour, “We are making some progress, we are understanding each other better.”
8:38 a.m. Global deaths surpass 700,000: COVID-19 continues to claim lives around the world, with the death toll soaring beyond 701,000 on Wednesday. More than 18.5 million people have been infected by the coronavirus globally, more than 4.7 million of them in the United States where the death tally stood at 156,874 on Wednesday morning.
8:20 a.m. Can a face shield replace your mask? The short answer is no, but on the Fifth & Mission podcast, reporter Aidin Vaziri explains the pluses and minuses of the hottest new coronavirus accessory. Plus: How a data glitch might be causing an undercounting of cases around California. Click here to listen.
8:15 a.m. Twitter’s Williams gives $10 million to SF schools: Twitter co-founder Evan Williams donated $10 million to help close technology gaps in San Francisco schools, S.F. Unified School District announced Tuesday. The money will boost the SF Unified Access program, bringing wifi, computers, and tech support to students and teachers for the fall semester, extending the program to Pre-K through second grade students.
8:08 a.m. Grim news for mass transit ridership: In a finding unsurprising amid plumetting ridership on BART, Caltrain and other Bay Area mass transit, a new poll reveals nearly two-thirds of voters, 65%, say they’d be uncomfortable getting back on a bus or train as the coronavirus pandemic persists. Read about other findings in the poll from FM3 Research and Baughman Merrill here.
7:58 a.m. Sports unlikely for Bay Area schools; rec and club teams pick up slack: Bay Area school districts facing pressure to keep students and teachers safe won’t likely resume sports practices this fall under new state public health guidelines, officials say. Guidelines released Monday allow small-group outdoor practices with face masks. Recreational and club teams, many operating “distanced” summer camps, seem more likely to take the risk. Read about fallout from the new guidelines here.
7:49 a.m. Getting a wax outside — not exactly ideal: After months of yo-yo openings and closures in the Bay Area, many in the personal care industry say it may be impossible to move their businesses outdoors — the only place salons are allowed to operate as the region struggles with the pandemic. A coalition of suite-based salons, which provide one-on-one personal care in sanitized zones, is lobbying Gov. Gavin Newsom to allow beauticians to get back to work. Read the details here.
7:34 a.m. New tool provides troubling virus picture: If you’re in San Francisco County and decide to attend a gathering of 25 people, there’s a 34% chance that someone who’s coronavirus-positive will be in attendance. In Marin County, the risk is 75%. In Alameda County, it’s 31%. Those are the numbers produced by a new online interactive map, developed by Georgia Tech professors. Read the story here.
7:28 a.m. Trump weighs in for jobless benefits, but not to ‘disincentivize’ work return: President Trump indicated support Wednesday for renewing enhanced unemployment benefits that have expired for 30 million workers, saying he wants to “get funds to people so they can live.” But he told Fox News also that benefits must not “disincentivize” people from going back to work.
7:14 a.m. Feinstein urges emergency Post Office funding: Sen. Dianne Feinstein is calling for emergency funding for the U.S. Postal Service as “to ensure the agency maintains reliable service” in the face of massive mail-in election balloting. “Even the CDC agrees that expanding vote-by-mail options will help protect the health of voters,” the California Democrat tweeted Wednesday. “As the November election approaches, @USPS must be able to handle a large influx of vote-by-mail ballots.”
6:53 a.m. State’s voters anxious about pandemic economic impacts: California voters at all levels are anxious about pandemic economic impacts, with 89% saying those impacts are an “extremely” or “very serious problem, a new poll by FM3 Research and Baughman Merrill finds. Nearly three-quarters said the same about health impacts — although only 40% of Republicans felt that way, compared to 92% of Democrats and 75% of independents. Read the story here.
6:46 a.m. Stocks rise on vaccine deal: Johnson & Johnson agreed to a $1 billion vaccine deal with the U.S. government if its candidate drug proves successful, lifting its shares and the Dow index. Disney’s better-than-expected earnings, despite pandemic-caused theme park and cruise closures, also boosted the market.
6:37 a.m. Just when shields seemed like an easier protective option: Clear plastic face shields are fast becoming the hot summer pandemic accessory, more comfortable and easier to wear than face masks. But experts warn they are not protective against infectious coronavirus droplets, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention does not recommend them as a substitute for cloth face coverings. Read the story here.
6:18 a.m. Masks provide financial boomlet: With about half of U.S. states now requiring face coverings in public and most large stores mandating them inside, masks are not just helping keep coronavirus at bay — they are providing a financial lifeline to small businesses, the Washington Post reports. Mask-making started as a way to keep some money coming in, but now dangles a potential of steady sales for months to come.
Updates from Tuesday, Aug. 4:
7:30 p.m. Santa Clara County to discuss mental health amid a pandemic: David Mineta, president of Momentum for Mental Health, is scheduled to talk this week with Santa Clara County officials about how “many are grappling with the toll the pandemic is taking on their lives.” The conversation will be streamed on Facebook Live at 10 a.m. Wednesday and Friday.
5:55 p.m. Santa Clara County reports more cases, one more death: County public health officials reported 240 new coronavirus cases on Tuesday, bringing the county’s case total to 11,030 cases. Officials also reported one additional COVID-19 death, bringing the county’s death total to 192 deaths, according to the Santa Clara County COVID-19 data dashboard. “Due to a significant and unresolved problem with the State of California’s reporting system for communicable diseases, our case dashboard shows underreporting of COVID-19 testing results,” officials said.
4:43 p.m. California’s elementary school reopening rules may favor private schools, charters: Elementary schools that receive waivers from health officials to reopen in-classroom learning in the coming weeks will most likely be private or charter campuses, educators say — a possibility that teachers unions warn could exacerbate gaps between wealthy children and low-income students enrolled at traditional public schools. Read the story here.
4:10 p.m. San Mateo County imposes a new fine on people who refuse to wear face coverings: San Mateo County residents who refuse to wear a mask will be fined $100, according to an emergency ordinance passed Tuesday by the San Mateo County Board of Supervisors. This ordinance follows similar fines recently passed in Marin, Napa, and Contra Costa counties against businesses that violate health ordinance violations. The measure takes a “non-criminalizing” approach by funding free public mask supplies, and by issuing the $100 citation only to individuals who refuse to wear one, county officials said.
3:21 p.m. Uber to extend remote work for headquarters employees: The ride-hailing company is allowing employees to work from home until at least July 2021, the latest big San Francisco employer to extend its timeline for remote work. Read the story here.
2:16 p.m. Six states form testing compact: In the absence of a national coronavirus testing strategy, six governors have formed a first-of-its-kind purchasing compact they hope will pressure companies that make rapid-detection tests to quickly ramp up production, the Washington Post reports. The governors, three Republicans and three Democrats, say other states and cities may join them. Talks have already begun with a company approved by the FDA to sell point-of-care antigen tests that can detect the virus in less than 30 minutes. The six states are Maryland, Virginia, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Michigan and Ohio.
2:10 p.m. Caltrain gets possible lifeline: Officials have reached a tentative deal in the do-or-die dispute over a three-county sales tax measure to keep Caltrain running. In a first step, the deal was approved by the Santa Clara County Board of Supervisors Tuesday morning. The deal would allow a ballot measure — asking voters to decide on a 1/8-cent sales tax increase — to be placed before voters in San Mateo, San Francisco and Santa Clara counties in November. Read the story here.
2:00 p.m. Alameda County records another 90 cases: Alameda County reported 90 additional cases of the coronavirus on Tuesday for a total of 11,909 cases so far. The county added three deaths to its COVID-19 tally, for 192 total lives lost since the pandemic began.
1:48 p.m. Stocks hang on to small gains: Stocks ended another bumpy day on Wall Street with modest gains. The Dow Jones industrial average added 164 points to close at 26,828, a rise of 0.62%. A mixed batch of corporate earnings news and scant progress in Congress on a new package of coronavirus relief kept trading relatively indecisive. But major indexes are close to their record highs after erasing most or all of the losses from earlier in the year. Treasury yields fell, while the price of gold rose as investors sought safety.
1:21 p.m. San Carlos’ pandemic day care is great, save for the cost: San Carlos parents are thrilled with the school district’s pandemic day care for working parents, but the cost — $1,750 a month —means it’s out of reach for some families. The program is an extension of a paid after-school program, with two teachers to supervise play time and distance learning for 12 to 15 students in transitional kindergarten to third grade who bring their own classwork and technology. The child care is an option to purchase for families that need it.
1:05 p.m. Technical problem causes undercount of cases in many counties: Technical problems with the electronic system for disease data that most county health departments use in California is causing a significant undercount in coronavirus cases, state health officials confirmed Tuesday. “We are working around the clock,” to fix it, state health Secretary Mark Ghaly said. “The seven-day positivity rate is absolutely affected by this.” With no assurance of a “definite fix,” he said, the state is working on manual methods to compensate. Read the story.
12:44 p.m. State completes more than 8 million tests: California has conducted 8.3 million tests so far for the coronavirus, state health Secretary Mark Ghaly told reporters Tuesday.
12:13 p.m. Reopening in SF is on indefinite pause: With San Francisco averaging 90 new cases of COVID-19 a day, San Francisco Health Director Dr. Grant Colfax said Tuesday that the city’s economic reopening plan would remain on hold. “Anything above 50 cases a day puts us in the red zone,” he said. “We have now been there for the last six weeks.”
12:05 p.m. SF nearing contact tracing goal: San Francisco’s COVID-19 case investigators and contact tracers are reaching between 70% and 80% of infected people and their close contacts, Health Director Dr. Grant Colfax said Tuesday. The city’s goal is to reach 90%. Contact tracers are struggling, however, to keep up with an ongoing surge in cases. The city added around 1,000 cases over a 10-day period in July.
11:45 a.m. SF announces cases nearing 7,000 to date: San Francisco’s coronavirus case total has risen to 6,989 San Francisco, the city’s health chief Grant Colfax said Tuesday. The death tally remained at 61, and 92 people are hospitalized with COVID-19, he said.
11:29 a.m. Low-income students on Peninsula to get free internet: San Mateo County will provide high-speed internet to disadvantaged students, using nearly $3 million in federal CARES Act funding, the Board of Supervisors decided Tuesday. The pilot program focuses on three school districts whose students are struggling most with distance learning, providing about half of students with public access wifi networks and mobile access points, and eventually will expand countywide, officials said. “Public wifi should really be a public utility,” said Supervisor Don Horsley. “Even if kids go back to school, we still want to bring wifi to the entire county.”
11:05 a.m. San Mateo County resists watch-list designation: San Mateo County health chief Louise Rogers said Tuesday she will continue pressing California officials to lift the latest restrictions on businesses. The state put the county on the state monitoring list Saturday, forcing closure of barbershops and salons, gyms, malls, nonessential offices and places of worship. Rogers reemphasized to the Board of Supervisors that local officials don’t see those as transmission sources.“We are going to … keep that dialogue going and make the point that the mitigations that have been enacted are not going to impact our spread,” Rogers said. “We’re going to continue to advocate that we get off the list as soon as possible.”
10:43 a.m. Federal science body launches key trial phase on antibody treatment: The National Institutes of Health on Tuesday announced a key second, phase of clinical trials for an antibody treatment to help COVID-19 patients. The two studies are now recruiting patients to test drugs called monoclonal antibodies produced by Eli Lilly and its partner, Abcellera Biologics in Vancouver. Researchers hope for results in October or November.
10:30 a.m. WHO warns Russia on vaccine: The World Health Organization on Tuesday urged Russia to follow established guidelines for producing safe and effective vaccines, after Moscow announced that it would begin widespread vaccination of its population with a vaccine that had not yet been fully tested in clinical trials. Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, warned Congress last week about programs like Russia’s that are not transparent.
10:19 a.m. American Airlines to lay off workers at SFO: The Texas airline plans to furlough nearly 400 workers at the San Francisco airport and close its presence at Oakland. American had operated limited service from Phoenix at Oakland International through June but now will permanently end operations there. Correction: This item has been updated to reflect a more accurate figure for American’s Bay Area layoffs.
It is with deep sadness that I share that my mother, Gaby O’Donnell, has passed away due to complications from COVID-19. My brother and I are heartbroken. Our mother was the kindest and most compassionate person we’ve ever known.
— Robert Garcia (@RobertGarciaLB) July 27, 2020
10:09 a.m. Time to hoard your Clorox wipes: Americans looking to purchase Clorox wipes may have to wait until next year until stores are fully restocked, the Oakland company’s CEO says. Demand for cleaning products and disinfectants has exploded since the pandemic began. Heightened demand is outpacing Clorox’s ability to keep up and CEO Benno Dorer told Reuters it will be 2021 “before we’re able to meet all the demand that we have.”
9:53 a.m. California weekly average of new cases drops: The 7-day average number of new coronavirus cases in California dropped to 7,764 per day as of Monday, state officials said. The 7-day average from the week prior was 9,859.
9:42 a.m. State says sports programs must maintain distance: New California guidance permits youth sports and physical education, including training, only when children can remain at least six feet apart and engage with “a stable cohort of participants, such as a class.” The guidance urges outdoor activities “to the maximum extent possible.” “Outdoor and indoor sporting events, assemblies, and other activities that require close contact or that would promote congregating are not permitted,” it says. That includes tournaments and competitions, “regardless of whether teams are from the same school or from different schools” or locations.
9:10 a.m. Golfer says state’s coronavirus surge is keeping him away: John Daly, five-time winner on the PGA Tour, says his withdrawal from this week’s PGA Championship at Harding Park, is due to the coronavirus surge in California.“I had knee surgery, I’m a diabetic & I don’t feel comfortable flying. Being too close proximity to even small crowds & risk exposure with my health not worth it!” Daly tweeted.
8:52 a.m. Is California two weeks from an eviction catastrophe? One in seven Californians can’t make rent, and a freeze on state courts processing evictions during the coronavirus crisis is about to end. On the Fifth & Mission podcast, reporter Alexei Koseff describes two different proposals to keep people in their homes during the economic crisis. Click here to listen.
8:34 a.m. Census reverses on needing more time due to pandemic: The Census Bureau said late on Monday that it would finish collecting data next month and work to deliver population tallies to President Trump that meet his constitutionally questionable order to exclude undocumented immigrants for the purpose of congressional apportionment, Politico reports. The agency had earlier said a pandemic-related delay required an extension of time to complete its data collection. But amid a renewed push by Trump to remove undocumented residents from the count, the agency says the data will be sent to the president by the end of the year — and not next spring, when Joe Biden could be in the Oval Office.
8:23 a.m. Midwest states see surge: The coronavirus is surging in several Midwestern states that had not previously seen high infection rates, according to a Washington Post analysis of health data. Missouri, Montana and Oklahoma are among those with the largest percentage surge of infections over the past week, while, adjusted for population, the number of new cases in Florida, Mississippi and Alabama still outpaced all other states.
7:51 a.m. UN chief cites ‘generational catastrophe’: United Nations Secretary-General Antonio Guterres says the coronavirus pandemic has led to the largest disruption of education ever, with schools closed in more than 160 countries in mid-July affecting more than 1 billion students. He said Tuesday that at least 40 million children worldwide have missed out on “critical pre-school year” education, and the world faces “a generational catastrophe that could waste untold human potential, undermine decades of progress, and exacerbate entrenched inequalities.”
7:41 a.m. Trump nursing home plan has serious limitations: The Trump administration’s plan to provide every nursing home with a fast COVID-19 testing machine comes with an asterisk: It won’t supply enough test kits to check staff and residents beyond an initial couple of rounds, the Associated Press reports. The program had sounded like a game changer when it was announced, but AP reports it could turn into another unfulfilled promise for nursing homes, which are said to account for as many as 4 in 10 coronavirus deaths,
7:32 a.m. French home caregivers will get a pandemic bonus: French President Emmanuel Macron announced that home caregivers who helped the elderly and people with disabilities during the pandemic will receive a bonus of up to $1,175. France, with 30,294 confirmed coronavirus deaths, brought the virus nearly under control with a strict two-month nationwide lockdown, but now is seeing an uptick in infections.
7:26 a.m. SF eviction moratorium upheld in court: San Francisco Superior Court judge has upheld a city ordinance preventing landlords from evicting tenants unable to pay rent or penalties during the COVID-19 pandemic. A coalition of real estate industry and landlord groups had sued the city in June, claiming that the law was an unconstitutional overreach. In his ruling Monday, Judge Charles Haines flatly disagreed.
7:16 a.m. Learning pods raise issues of inequity and safety: Thousands of families are scrambling to form “pandemic pods” for their kids to learn together while schools remain shuttered. Often this means paying a teacher or tutor, raising concerns around inequity and privilege, as well as the challenge of devising coronavirus safety precautions and practices. Read how these pods are coming together here.
7:00 a.m. Deal elusive as lawmakers reconvene on stimulus package: Trump administration and congressional negotiators were were reconvening on Capitol Hill Tuesday to continue hammering out stubborn differences over a coronavirus relief package. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi of San Francisco told Democratic colleagues she’s hopeful for a deal this week but doesn’t know if it’s possible, the Associated Press reported, and both sides are dug in, with Democrats demanding an extension of the $600-per-week supplemental unemployment benefit, while Republicans have yet to offer any aid to states to prevent layoffs and cuts to services.
6:51 a.m. Trump’s comment on deaths draws Dem outrage: Democrats seized Tuesday on President Trump’s reaction to U.S. coronavirus deaths reaching 1,000 a day — “It is what it is,” he said in a TV interview — to portray him as callous and uninterested in reining in the pandemic. “Seeing how incredibly incapable this man is should terrify us all,” one lawmaker, Rep. Bobby L. Rush, D-Ill., tweeted.
6:45 a.m. Stocks flat after tech rally: The Dow and Nasdaq saw small drops in early trading after tech companies led the indices up Monday. Congress continued to haggle over a new coronavirus relief bill.
6:29 a.m. Newsom voices cautious optimism on state turnaround: It appears Gov. Gavin Newsom’s reinstatement of statewide shutdowns for much of the economy may be working, with signs that California’s coronavirus outbreak is slowing as case counts and hospitalizations drop and despite a rising death toll. Newsom and experts credit the pause on reopening. Read the story here.
See previous updates in The Chronicle’s comprehensive timeline of the coronavirus outbreak in the Bay Area.
- Nearly 78,000 confirmed cases: Live updates on COVID-19
- Coronavirus: As Wuhan evacuees released from Bay Area base, one traveler recounts his experience
- Coronavirus testing to begin at labs in SF
- Coronavirus evacuees from cruise ship en route to Bay Area from Japan
- ‘It Failed’: Cruise Ship Coronavirus Snafus Stoke Fears of Global Pandemic
- London coronavirus patient arrived at A&E in an UBER – as 2 hospital staff quarantined
- Millions to be told 'stay at home' if coronavirus spreads: ANYONE with flu-like symptoms could be told to stay off work for a fortnight under dramatic new plans – as SIXTH Briton is infected after Alps trip
- Dad’s agony as 8-month-old baby son becomes youngest Brit with suspected coronavirus after being treated by infected GP
- More than 100 Americans still trapped on the Diamond Princess cruise CANNOT come home, US officials say: Passengers left behind must spend another two weeks quarantined in Japan after disembarking
- First coronavirus case confirmed in London as woman diagnosed with deadly bug brings total in UK to nine
- When will the coronavirus outbreak end? Experts give predictions
- Husband tested positive for coronavirus after cruise; she’s stuck at Travis
- 1,000 LA County Residents Who Recently Traveled To Mainland China Being Tracked By Health Officials
- Coronavirus ‘silent carrier’ fears as THREE infected patients initially given the all clear test positive
- First group of coronavirus evacuees leaves Miramar
- As China fights the coronavirus, some say it has gone too far
- Coronavirus – 14 Americans who got virus on cruise are flown home in isolation box – as 44 others are LEFT in Japan
- Coronavirus Turns Redwood City Couple’s Dream Cruise Into Quarantine Chaos
- Coronavirus UK: NHS install assessment cabins in car parks to keep suspected victims away from A&Es
- Brit couple on cruise ship do NOT have coronavirus and blame ‘communication error’ for thinking they tested positive
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