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:
• 641,838 cases in California, including 11,558 deaths
• 75,060 in the Bay Area, including 1,002 deaths
• More than 5.4 million in the U.S., including 172,048 deaths. Other states with the highest death tolls are New York with 32,846; New Jersey with 15,916; Texas with 10,477; Florida with 9,539 and Massachusetts with 8,842. 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 22.1 million in the world, with more than 782,000 deaths. More than 13.9 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:
1 p.m. Placer County gets off watch list: Placer County is the latest county to be removed from the state monitoring list for coronavirus progress, opening the prospect of resuming some reopening activity, Gov. Gavin Newsom said Wednesday. That leaves 40 of 58 counties still on the list, with San Francisco meeting conditions to be removed on Thursday.
12:56 p.m. State passes milestone 10 million coronavirus tests conducted: California now has conducted 10.1 million coronavirus tests, with the rate of those coming back with positive results at 6.3% in the last 7 days, down just .3% from the 14-day average, Gov. Gavin Newsom said Wednesday. Hospitalization of COVID-19 patients across the state dropped by 17% in the last 14 days, he said.
12:48 p.m. San Jose State closes due to bad air quality: San Jose State University on Wednesday cancelled all in-person and online classes for the day due to projected unhealthy air quality as wildfires to the east and west sent smoke across the area. The university cited “health concerns already heightened by the COVID-19 pandemic” including for fire evacuees.
12:39 p.m. Salesforce extends work from home: San Francisco’s largest private employer will not return employees to its downtown office towers until August 2021 at the earliest, the company said Wednesday. See what it plans for safety when employees do come back.
12:36 p.m. Bay Area COVID death toll passes 1,000: Deaths from COVID-19 passed 1,000 in the Bay Area Wednesday, a cruel benchmark in an unrelenting pandemic. The first death was on Feb. 6 in San Jose, but went unreported for several months. The latest — but certainly not the last — were recorded Wednesday morning in Alameda County. As of midday Wednesday, just over six months into the pandemic that has killed 782,000 people worldwide, 1,002 people have died in the nine Bay Area counties. Read the story here.
12:27 p.m. San Francisco to come off watch list on Thursday: Gov. Gavin Newsom said Wednesday that he expects San Francisco will be removed from the state’s monitoring list for the coronavirus on Thursday. That means the city has met health metrics for the first time since last month. The state hasn’t yet said what will be allowed or prohibited for counties that come off the watch list. The state has said, however, that counties that remain off the watch list for 14 days can reopen elementary schools.
12:03 a.m. Wildfire smoke and coronavirus — not a healthy mix: Smoke from huge wildfires is once again choking the Bay Area, creating unhealthy air quality. With fire season under way this year, how will smoke affect people who have or are recovering from COVID-19, or those with chronic lung diseases? Read the story from Kellie Hwang.
11:52 a.m. What happens in Vegas does not stay there when it comes to virus: Las Vegas casinos, open for months now, are a likely hotbed for the spread of COVID-19, ProPublica reports. But if tourists return home and then test positive, the limitations of contact tracing in the midst of a pandemic make it unlikely such an outbreak would be identified.
11:45 a.m. SF and San Mateo County add new cases: San Francisco reported another 101 casesof the coronavirus, along with two lives lost to COVID-19, bringing its total case count to date to 8,528. San Mateo County officials recorded another 93 cases, bringing the county’s total to 7,321 so far.
9:38 a.m. Sonoma County confirms 8 more deaths: Sonoma County confirmed another 197 cases of the coronavirus, for a total of 4,662 to date, and recorded an additional eight COVID-19 deaths for 65 lives lost in all as of Wednesday.
9:26 a.m. Americans are embarrassed and mad, poll finds: Nearly 7 in 10 Americans say the US response to the coronavirus outbreak makes them feel embarrassed, a new CNN Poll finds, and 62% of the public says President Trump could be doing more to fight the outbreak. The new poll finds a new high, 58%, disapproving of Trump’s handling of the outbreak. And 67% know someone who’s been infected, up from 40% in early June. About 8 in 10 say they are at least somewhat angry about how things are going in the country.
9:15 a.m. Pelosi doesn’t trust post office chief: House Speaker Nancy Pelosi says Postmaster General Louis DeJoy’s vow to hold off on postal operations changes until after the election is “a necessary but insufficient step in ending the president’s election sabotage campaign.” With a coming surge of voting by mail during the pandemic, the move doesn’t do enough to “ensure voters will not be disenfranchised by the president this fall,” she said. “I don’t, frankly, trust the postmaster general,” she told a S.F. news conference Tuesday. “If he’s sincere about it, it means the bully has backed off.”
9:04 a.m. Wildfire smoke blankets Bay Area: Smoke from wildfires raging around the region covered much of the Bay Area on Wednesday. “The air quality will be very poor for the foreseeable future given rapid spread of fires and stagnant air mass,” the National Weather Service said Wednesday morning.
8:53 a.m. Jill Biden speaks from vacant classroom: The Democrats again wove strategic messaging about the pandemic into Night 2 of their virtual national convention, with nominee Joe Biden’s wife Jill Biden, a teacher, delivering a speech from a vacant classroom. “With Joe as president, these classrooms will ring out with laughter and possibility once again,” she said, portraying him as a proven leader who can pull the nation through the crisis. “We just need leadership worthy of our nation. Worthy of you. Honest leadership to bring us back together—to recover from this pandemic and prepare for whatever else is next,” she said.
8:43 a.m. Plunging rents in SF: Rents have dropped 20% in some neighborhoods — and the coronavirus-related economic crisis means you can expect them to keep falling. On the Fifth & Mission podcast, reporter J.K. Dineen talks about this new leverage for tenants, some negotiating for lower rents, or weeks or months of free rent on leases. What does this sudden market change mean for the city long term? Click here to listen.
8:33 a.m. Sunnyvale company is feds’ 1st pandemic securities fraud case: Federal authorities unsealed charges Tuesday against the president of Sunnyvale medical technology company Arrayit, alleging he attempted to mislead investors and inflate the company stock price with fraudulent claims about its coronavirus testing and other capabilities. Read The Chronicle’s story about what the Justice Department calls its “first criminal securities fraud prosecution related to the COVID-19 pandemic.”
8:19 a.m. Residents say mail slowing: The U.S. postmaster general’s retreat Tuesday from plans to drastically slash mail service came as people started complaining they hadn’t received medications or pension checks on time. The reversal did little to quell Bay Area anxiety and irritation: Residents contradict the agency’s argument that nothing is wrong, saying the mail has slowed to a glacial pace after Postmaster General Louis DeJoy restricted overtime and removed collection boxes and mail processing machines. Read the story here.
8:04 a.m. Anxiety, depressing rising: Countless Bay Area residents are battling anxiety, depression and suicidal thought brought on by the pandemic-induced economic collapse. In S.F., calls for high-risk suicide situations rose 25% on average from May-July compared to February-April, the nonprofit Felton Institute-SF Suicide Prevention says. Behavioral health calls doubled in that same period. Read more details about the crisis in Anna Kramer’s story.
7:49 a.m. Evacuations in Santa Cruz Mountains: Some 22,000 residents fled their homes as nearly two dozen dangerous wildfires spread Wednesday morning in and around the Santa Cruz Mountains along the Pacific coast, officials said.
7:38 a.m. A distant memory — rent reduction — returns: Amid San Francisco’s empty apartments as at-home workers vacate pricey digs for suburban life during the pandemic, comes an almost forgotten concept: lower rent. Thousands of tenants are using the deteriorating rental market to negotiate double-digit rent reductions. An industry survey found 42.7% of landlords had received requests for rent reductions, and 34.7% granted them. Read The Chronicle’s story.
7:29 a.m. Human plague infects person in Tahoe: A South Lake Tahoe resident has tested positive for the human plague, the first case in California in five years. The person may have been bitten by an infected flea while walkingalong the Truckee River in the Tahoe Keys area, according to El Dorado health officials. Plague has caused epidemics throughout history and is transmitted by fleas, which get the bacteria from squirrels and odents.
7:18 a.m. Shelter-at-home turns to shelter elsewhere: Vacaville residents who have been staying home to help stem the coronavirus found themselves evacuating early Wednesday along with everyone else as fast-moving flames from the LNU Lightning Complex fire swallowed dozens of homes and other structures, racing toward Vacaville from the northwest. Evacuations were ordered for all residents of Pleasants Valley Road and connecting streets and English Hills Road as walls of fire surged across roadways; and for residents west of Blue Ridge Road and north of Cherry Glen Road to Highway 128. Read the story here.
6:56 a.m. Stocks flat after new record: Shares mostly rose after the S&P 500 index set a record high Tuesday. Target shares jumped after the retailer reported online sales had nearly tripled.
Updates from Tuesday, Aug. 18:
5 p.m. Bay Area leaders to discuss racial disparities amid COVID-19 pandemic: Bay Area leaders are scheduled to speak in Oakland’s COVID-19 Racial Disparities Task Force virtual meeting at 6 p.m. Thursday, according to Oakland Mayor Libby Schaaf. A panel of local leaders — including Jane Garcia, the CEO of La Clinica de la Raza; Gabriela Galicia, the executive director of the Street Level Health Project; Chris Iglesias, the CEO of Unity Council; and Dr. Alicia Fernandez, a professor of medicine at UCSF — will discuss the impact of the coronavirus pandemic on the Latinx community. Viewers can submit questions here.
3:31 p.m. SF man arrested in school computer theft: A San Francisco man was arrested in connection with a string of burglaries, including the theft of about 100 laptop computers from a Richmond District school, authorities said Tuesday. Laptops have become especially critical as the coronavirus forces many schools to employ distance learning to keep kids and staff safe.
3:26 p.m. Nursing homes win on fines: In a victory for nursing homes, the California Supreme Court says patients harmed by a facility’s failure to comply with multiple state safety standards can collect only a single $500 penalty, in addition to damages a jury may award for the home’s negligence. Read The Chronicle’s story about the ruling stemming from the case of a 91-year-old Riverside County nursing home resident.
3:19 p.m. Hundreds of new cases in Bay Area: Alameda County confirmed another 307 coronavirus cases as of Tuesday, bringing its total to 15,437 cases to date, and recorded 3 more deaths for a total of 224 so far. Contra Costa added 260 cases for a cumulative total of 11,668. And Santa Clara County confirmed 236 cases for a total of 14,872 so far, and recorded four deaths, for 213 lives claimed by COVID-19 to date.
3:11 p.m. Absentee ballots and vote by mail are used interchangeably: As the pandemic makes voting by mail a safe and attractive option, President Trump has repeatedly attacked mail-in voting as a less secure method than absentee voting, claiming without evidence that it will lead to rampant fraud — and creating confusion about whether there is a difference between those practices. The Washington Post clarifies that while some states prefer one term over the other, both “absentee voting” and “mail-in voting” refer to the method of using the mail to deliver ballots to voters. In any event, all ballots delivered to voters by mail are verified before they are counted.
2:43 p.m. U.S. Open employs social distance monitors: Forty “social distance ambassadors” will monitor the U.S. Open grounds to make sure players and others are avoiding close contact and wearing face coverings as part of efforts to avoid a coronavirus outbreak during the fan-free Grand Slam tournament. The U.S. Tennis Association bought 500,000 masks to distribute.
2:36 p.m. Louisiana governor demands mail voting options tailored to pandemic: Democratic Gov. John Bel Edwards announced Tuesday that he will reject an emergency plan for the fall elections, offered by the Republican secretary of state, because it doesn’t expand mail-in balloting options for people quarantined or at greater risk of serious harm from COVID-19. The proposal needs backing from both the majority-GOP Louisiana legislature and Edwards to take effect.
2:26 p.m. Notre Dame switches to distance learning: University of Notre Dame will move to remote instruction after a rise in coronavirus cases at the South Bend, Ind., campus, the president, the Rev. John Jenkins, announced Tuesday. The move came a day after the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill shifted to remote teaching for the same reason. Jenkins cited 147 positive cases reported so far. The school will close public spaces and limit residence halls to residents only for the next two weeks.
2:11 p.m. Coronavirus disparity impacts children in California, too: More than 570 Californians under age 17 have been admitted to hospitals for COVID-19, with 16 of them in intensive care units, according to Mark Ghaly, the state’s Health and Human Services secretary. He said 71.5% of the hospitalized kids are Latino.
2 p.m. California to join suit over Trump administration Postal Service policies: California Attorney General Xavier Becerra said Tuesday that he would join a nationwide lawsuit over proposed U.S. Postal Service changes that Democrats fear are to sabotage mail-in voting. His announcement came as the postmaster general said he would back off on the changes until after the November election, “to avoid even the appearance of any impact on election mail.” The lawsuit by four other states plus California will argue that illegal changes will undermine the timely delivery of mail.
1:25 p.m. Stocks mostly higher: The S&P 500 index recorded its first record close since Feb. 19 in what was the fastest recovery from bear-market territory in its history. It rose eight points to close at 3,390, just 126 trading sessions after the slide. The Nasdaq saw its 34th record close for the year, up 0.7% to 11,210. The Dow Jones industrial average slipped 0.24% to close at 27,778.07.
1:17 p.m. San Diego County gets off the state watch list: California has removed San Diego County from the list of those being monitored for progress on the coronavirus, the state announced Tuesday. Gov. Gavin Newsom foreshadowed the move on Monday in announcing that another group of counties were added to the list. Indoor closures are triggered when a county, based on coronavirus case and hospitalization metrics, is put on the monitoring list.
12:59 p.m. Official says California coronavirus numbers stabilizing: Even though a handful of counties were added to the state’s coronavirus watch list, California is moving in the right direction, Mark Ghaly, state Health and Human Services secretary, said Tuesday. “Overall, the state picture is stabilizing and coming down some,” he said. “Many counties across the state are doing things really well.” Ghaly cited increased use of masks and counties’ disease investigation and support of isolation for infected individuals as reasons for the improvement. Read The Chronicle’s story.
12:38 p.m. Drive-ups welcomed at fast-test site: Santa Clara County launched its new mass-capacity coronavirus testing site on Tuesday at the county fairgrounds. Cars arrived for drive-up tests, and plans are for walk-ups and bike-ups. County officials told a press briefing the site has a capacity for 1,000 daily tests, with results expected within three days. Appointments are required at Sccfreetest.org. “The reason that we are still fighting (the pandemic) is that we have not had the tools to get us out,” said county health officer Dr. Sara Cody. “One of the most important tools to get us out is testing.”
12:22 p.m. Ghaly says state is up to date following data glitch: Mark Ghaly, California’s top health official, said the state is looking for a replacement data system that’s less prone to technical problems like the extended glitch that caused the recent coronavirus data backlog. The state’s data now is up to date following that glitch with the electronic case reporting system known as CalREDIE. “We have no current backlog — no unusual number of cases waiting to be processed,” he said on Tuesday. “Our CalREDDIE system is working as it should.”
12:19 p.m. California to be aggressive on flu vaccines: “Flu season is right around the corner and we must be prepared,” Mark Ghaly, California’s Health and Human Services secretary, said Tuesday. At a news briefing, he urged people to get their flu shots, and said the state will be aggressive in rolling out vaccine shipments to prevent a strain on hospitals. “Outbreaks of flu and COVID together will certainly cause a drain on scarce resources,” he said.
11:59 a.m. Contra Costa County schools can apply to return to campus: Elementary schools in Contra Costa County can apply beginning Wednesday to hold in-person classes, the county announced Tuesday. California allows superintendents and private school administrators to seek county health approval based on local coronavirus status, “public health interventions” and consultation with state health officials. Contra Costa County has a checklist of school safety measures required for reopening. Santa Clara, Sonoma and Marin counties already have launched the waiver application process for their schools.
11:42 a.m. Nursing homes hit this summer by massive increase in COVID-19: Cases of COVID-19 in U.S. nursing homes jumped nearly 80% earlier this summer, driven by rampant spread across the South and much of the West, according to an industry report Monday. Long-term care facilities account for less than 1% of the U.S. population, but more than 40 percent of COVID-19 deaths, according to the COVID Tracking Project.
11:25 a.m. Post Office will hold off on changes: Postmaster General Louis DeJoy announced Tuesday that he is halting some operational changes until after the November election. Democrats had contended that the changes caused disruptions that threatened mail-in voting, and some states planned to file lawsuits. DeJoy said he’ll “suspend” his initiatives “to avoid even the appearance of impact on election mail.” Post Office hours will not change and mail-processing equipment and boxes will remain, he said. No facilities will be closed, and overtime will be approved “as needed.”
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
11:02 a.m. SF resident lays father’s death at feet of Trump in convention speech: San Francisco resident Kristin Urquiza, speaking at the Democratic online convention, blamed President Trump’s handling of the pandemic for her dad’s COVID-19 death. “He had faith in Donald Trump, he voted for him,” and trusted “that it was O.K. to end social distancing rules before it was safe,” Urquiza said. He went to a karaoke bar in Arizona; and “a few weeks later, he was put on a ventilator,” and died after five days, she said. “His only preexisting condition was trusting Donald Trump, and for that, he paid with his life.”
10:35 a.m. Virtual concert Inside Lands announces lineup: The free virtual festival Inside Lands, which is replacing the Outside Lands Music and Arts Festival, the annual summer event in Golden Gate Park, will feature performances by Gorillaz, LCD Soundsystem and Anderson .Paak & The Free Nationals, among others, for a mix of archived and new live shows, officials announced Tuesday. The online event will be on Twitch Aug. 28-29, hosted by Bay Area rapper Lyrics Born.
10:26 a.m. SF, San Mateo County report more cases: San Francisco added 81 new cases of the coronavirus, for a total of 8,427 cases confirmed as of Tuesday, and one additional death, for a death toll so far of 70. San Mateo added 78 new cases, bringing its total to date to 7,228 cases. The county also recorded another death, for 127 lives lost so far.
10:15 a.m. Marin County recording lower hospitalization numbers: Marin County has seen some flattening of the coronavirus curve, after its peak on July 12, county health officer Dr. Matt Willis told the Board of Supervisors on Tuesday. The county is seeing a reduction in new cases per day; and hospitalizations — 13 people total, including three from San Quentin — are among the lowest levels in the last two months, he said.
10:10 a.m. Stocks mixed as S&P 500 hits intraday record: The Dow was down slightly and the S&P 500 was up by the middle of the trading day, after the broader S&P index set an intraday record high. Walmart and Home Depot reported earnings buoyed by e-commerce sales and working-from-home renovations, but warned that sales were slowing in the current period.
10:05 a.m. Santa Clara County touts new testing site: Santa Clara County announced it will open a high-capacity coronavirus testing site at the county fairgrounds with potential eventually of conducting 5,000 tests a day. The appointment-only, drive-through site may be used for fall flu shots and future COVID-19 vaccine shots. Appointments will also be taken for bike and pedestrian traffic as well.
9:55 a.m. Can the Mission’s free fridge avoid ‘poverty porn’? On the Extra Spicy podcast, activists Gabriela Alemán and Ashley Rahimi Syed talk about protecting the dignity of people they’re serving by helping to maintain a public refrigerator stocked with free food. Alemán talks about mitigating the “performative” aspect of some giving and the class issues that arise when volunteers find themselves thanking gentrifiers for donating milk, when the gentrifiers may have caused the conditions creating the need for a free fridge — for Click here to listen.
9:47 a.m. Stocks mostly up: Stock indexes were drifting mostly higher on Wall Street Tuesday, and the S&P 500 once again was bouncing against its record closing level. The S&P 500 was up 0.2% at 3,388.84 in midday trading. Earlier, it briefly rose above its record closing high of 3,386.15, which was set in February before the pandemic pancaked the economy.
9:36 a.m. San Mateo gaming company soars during pandemic: Among businesses emerging victorious during the pandemic is 14-year-old Roblox — an online gaming site and app with Lego-like characters that was already popular but has become wildly so with folks staying home. Since February, Roblox active players have increased about 35 percent to reach 164 million in July, according to RTrack. About three quarters of American children ages 9 to 12 are on the platform, Roblox says.
9:12 a.m. Cuomo pens book on coronavirus experiences: New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, who has gained a national following through his management of the coronavirus pandemic, is writing a book about it. Crown announced Tuesday that Cuomo’s “American Crisis” will be released Oct. 13, three weeks before Election Day. The news comes a day after Cuomo’s Democratic National Convention speech calling virus’ spread a metaphor for a country weakened by division.
9:05 a.m. WHO says don’t bank on herd immunity: The World Health Organization says the planet is nowhere near the amount of coronavirus immunity needed for herd immunity, where enough of the population would have antibodies to stop the spread. Herd immunity is typically achieved with vaccination and most scientists estimate at least 70% of the population must have antibodies to prevent an outbreak. WHO’s emergencies chief Dr. Michael Ryan on Tuesday said we should not live “in hope” of achieving herd immunity.
8:57 a.m. Crazy weather should be no surprise: The searing heat and humidity, rain, thunder and lightning thrashing California could be the beginning of the end of the region’s dry Mediterranean climate and a prelude of what’s to come, scientists said Monday. The strange and, in many ways, unprecedented weather fits in with the pattern climate scientists have been predicting for 30 years if nothing were done to stop carbon emissions. Read The Chronicle’s story by Peter Fimrite.
8:34 a.m. Bike shortage as world’s biggest producer struggles to keep up: Bicycle sales are soaring around the world as the pandemic curtails indoor workouts and creates reticence for public transit; the result is an international bike shortage. The world’s largest bike maker, Giant, expects its supplies to remain tight, the New York Times reports. Its Taiwan manufacturing is under strain and increased production in China is laden with costs of new U.S. tariffs.
8:18 a.m. Mnuchin says Dems won’t deal: Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin on Tuesday criticized top Democrats for what he categorized as stubborn tactics and refusal to discuss any “reasonable deal” to provide relief to American consumers and businesses afflicted by the COVID-19 pandemic. He offered little optimism though Wall Street had hoped Mnuchin would support reports that Senate Republicans planned a “skinny,” $1 trillion relief bill in an bid to ease the stalemate, CNBC reports.
8:06 a.m. States cool to Trump’s stripped-down benefits plan: President Donald Trump’s plan to offer stripped-down unemployment benefits to millions of Americans amid the coronavirus outbreak has found little traction among the states, which would have to pay a quarter of the cost to deliver the maximum benefit. An Associated Press survey finds that as of Monday, 18 states have said they will take the federal grants allowing them to increase unemployment checks by $300 or $400 a week. Thirty are considering it or have not said what they’ll do. Two have said no. Gov. Gavin Newsom said the state can’t afford to come up with the $100 match to the federal government’s $300, and that it’s not enough, but he wouldn’t “look a gift horse in the mouth.”
7:49 a.m. Michelle Obama hurls Trump’s words back at him: In a Democratic convention speech laced with implied and overt references to the coronavirus pandemic, former first lady Michelle Obama said President Trump “cannot meet this moment” to lead a nation engulfed in political unrest, a pandemic and a dismal economy. “He is clearly in over his head,” she said. She added a phrase that earned Trump wide criticism for lack of empathy when he used it about the U.S. COVID-19 death toll: “It is what it is,” Obama said.
See previous updates in The Chronicle’s comprehensive timeline of the coronavirus outbreak in the Bay Area.
- Coronavirus live updates: Weekly jobless claims drop below 1 million
- Coronavirus live updates: Bay Area enters crucial trial phase for 2 promising vaccines
- Coronavirus live updates: California becomes first state to exceed 600,000 cases
- Coronavirus live updates: Bay Area gears up for weekend collision of scorching heat, pandemic misbehavior
- Coronavirus live updates: Tensions boil over as Lake Tahoe residents bristle at tourist overload
- Coronavirus live updates: Air regulators issue health advisory due to wildfire smoke
- Coronavirus news from the Bay Area: August 17-18
- Coronavirus news from the Bay Area: August 19-20
- Coronavirus news from the Bay Area: August 21-22
- California Wildfires: Live updates from August 21-22
- Coronavirus news from the Bay Area: August 13-14
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