Coronavirus Live Updates

  • Domestic (US)
  • Global

Last updated: July 7, 2021, 11:51 GMT Our data is collected mainly from WHO, CDC and other offical government websites.
We do not bear any legal responsibility for any consequence causes by the use of information provided.
The data is constantly updated to ensure the latest information.
* Numbers include cases on Diamond Princess and Wuhan evacuees.

  • Total Cases

    34,638,566

    +77,163

  • Total Recovered

    29,165,927

    +113,840

  • Total Deaths

    621,816

    +1,171

Downloading from Google Spreadsheets...
State / County Total Cases New Cases Total Deaths
California 4,951,022 15,413 74,587
Texas 4,319,671 0 74,017
Florida 3,736,998 5,461 61,538
New York 2,802,052 5,815 57,967
Illinois 1,804,161 19,261 29,349
Pennsylvania 1,731,154 9,411 33,308
Ohio 1,683,472 9,976 26,483
Georgia 1,662,995 3,504 30,471
North Carolina 1,532,250 8,172 18,714
Michigan 1,475,053 27,823 25,399
Tennessee 1,309,931 0 16,967
Arizona 1,266,809 4,235 22,230
New Jersey 1,249,454 4,110 28,348
Indiana 1,097,128 12,640 17,438
Wisconsin 974,871 6,580 9,955
Virginia 967,209 3,470 14,684
South Carolina 917,833 2,887 14,209
Massachusetts 915,495 5,790 19,373
Missouri 898,243 0 15,334
Minnesota 885,156 0 9,462
Alabama 845,284 333 16,116
Colorado 826,815 4,956 9,442
Kentucky 783,409 5,551 10,913
Washington 771,525 0 9,261
Louisiana 770,305 1,254 14,794
Oklahoma 662,220 0 11,221
Utah 594,606 2,476 3,508
Maryland 584,899 1,600 11,190
Iowa 560,480 0 7,354
Arkansas 527,794 581 8,655
Mississippi 513,622 990 10,264
Nevada 469,743 1,969 7,985
Kansas 465,290 4,127 6,686
Connecticut 420,785 2,312 8,865
Oregon 387,485 0 5,116
New Mexico 308,091 0 5,310
Idaho 305,524 0 3,891
Nebraska 305,358 0 3,132
West Virginia 294,014 3,105 4,837
Rhode Island 190,975 2,414 2,927
Montana 190,424 353 2,638
South Dakota 164,867 575 2,328
North Dakota 161,453 360 1,877
New Hampshire 155,711 0 1,683
Delaware 152,904 497 2,173
Alaska 144,073 0 840
Maine 118,489 0 1,303
Wyoming 110,824 560 1,347
Hawaii 87,585 240 1,018
District Of Columbia 66,857 347 1,196
Vermont 49,801 1,681 410
Puerto Rico 187,999 102 3,269
Guam 19,179 21 263
United States Virgin Islands 7,490 0 85
Northern Mariana Islands 692 0 3
American Samoa 4 0 0
US Military 392,077 0 607
Veteran Affairs 384,058 1,103 16,745
Federal Prisons 56,753 0 274
Navajo Nation 39,158 0 1,536
Grand Princess Ship 122 0 7
Wuhan Repatriated 3 0 0
Diamond Princess Ship 46 0 0
View All

Celebrities With COVID-19

  • Spain

    Juan Carlos Rodriguez

    Ex-Footballer

    Source: Soccer Laduma
  • Iran

    Ali Larijani

    Parliament Speaker

    Source: Middle East Eye
  • America

    Adam Schlesinger

    Singer

    Source: Variety
  • South Africa

    Gita Ramji

    Chief Scientist of AIDS

    Source: ABP News

Today's Headlines

  • Last update 300 day ago 02/03/2021New

    Jeff Bezos to step down as Amazon CEO, Andy Jassy to take over in Q3

    Amazon announced on Tuesday that AWS CEO Andy Jassy will replace Jeff Bezos as CEO during the third quarter of this year. Bezos will transition to executive chair of Amazon’s board. Bezos said in a letter to employees. “In the Exec Chair role, I intend to focus my energies and attention on new products and early initiatives. Andy is well known inside the company and has been at Amazon almost as long as I have. He will be an outstanding leader, and he has my full confidence.”

    Source
  • Last update 321 day ago 01/13/2021New

    The United States will change the way the coronavirus vaccine is distributed, and low-priority groups can start vaccination

    The Health and Human Services Secretary Alex Azar said that the federal government is changing the way the new coronavirus vaccine is distributed, which is currently based on how to quickly scale it to the elderly. Azar told reporters at a press conference that the country intends to use two weeks to change this distribution method. A senior administration official also told CNBC that the states' focus on vaccinations for health care workers and nursing homes has created a bottleneck that has slowed the pace of vaccinations. To accelerate the pace of vaccination, Azar and FDA Commissioner Dr. Stephen Hahn last week urged states to begin targeting low-priority groups for vaccination. The CDC recommends immunization of health care workers and nursing homes first, but states can distribute the vaccine as they see fit. For example, it is distributed to: the elderly, people with pre-existing conditions, police officers, firefighters and other essential staff.

    Source

Advice From CDC

  • Know how it spreads
  • COVID-19 spreads easily from person to person, mainly by the following routes:
    • Between people who are in close contact with one another (within about 6 feet).
    • Through respiratory droplets produced when an infected person coughs, sneezes or talks.
      • Respiratory droplets cause infection when they are inhaled or deposited on mucous membranes, such as those that line the inside of the nose and mouth.
  • People who are infected but do not have symptoms can also spread the virus to others.
  • Less common ways COVID-19 can spread
  • Under certain circumstances (for example, when people are in enclosed spaces with poor ventilation), COVID-19 can sometimes be spread by airborne transmission.
  • COVID-19 spreads less commonly through contact with contaminated surfaces.
  • Clean your hands often
  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds especially after you have been in a public place, or after blowing your nose, coughing, or sneezing.
  • It’s especially important to wash:
    • Before eating or preparing food
    • Before touching your face
    • After using the restroom
    • After leaving a public place
    • After blowing your nose, coughing, or sneezing
    • After handling your mask
    • After changing a diaper
    • After caring for someone sick
    • After touching animals or pets
  • If soap and water are not readily available, use a hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol. Cover all surfaces of your hands and rub them together until they feel dry.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth with unwashed hands.
  • Avoid close contact
  • Inside your home:Avoid close contact with people who are sick.
    • If possible, maintain 6 feet between the person who is sick and other household members.
  • Outside your home:Put 6 feet of distance between yourself and people who don’t live in your household.
    • Remember that some people without symptoms may be able to spread virus.
    • Stay at least 6 feet (about 2 arms’ length) from other people.
    • Keeping distance from others is especially important for people who are at higher risk of getting very sick.
  • Cover your mouth and nose with a cloth face cover when around others
  • Masks help prevent you from getting or spreading the virus.
  • You could spread COVID-19 to others even if you do not feel sick.
  • Everyone should wear a mask in public settings and when around people who don’t live in your household, especially when other social distancing measures are difficult to maintain.
    • Masks should not be placed on young children under age 2, anyone who has trouble breathing, or is unconscious, incapacitated or otherwise unable to remove the mask without assistance.
  • Do NOT use a mask meant for a healthcare worker. Currently, surgical masks and N95 respirators are critical supplies that should be reserved for healthcare workers and other first responders.
  • Continue to keep about 6 feet between yourself and others. The mask is not a substitute for social distancing.
  • Cover coughs and sneezes
  • Always cover your mouth and nose with a tissue when you cough or sneeze or use the inside of your elbow and do not spit.
  • Throw used tissues in the trash.
  • Immediately wash your hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. If soap and water are not readily available, clean your hands with a hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol.
  • Clean and disinfect
  • Clean AND disinfect frequently touched surfaces daily. This includes tables, doorknobs, light switches, countertops, handles, desks, phones, keyboards, toilets, faucets, and sinks.
  • If surfaces are dirty, clean them: Use detergent or soap and water prior to disinfection.
  • Then, use a household disinfectant. Most common EPA-registered household disinfectantsexternal will work.
  • Monitor Your Health Daily
  • Be alert for symptoms. Watch for fever, cough, shortness of breath, or other symptoms of COVID-19.
    • Especially important if you are running essential errands, going into the office or workplace, and in settings where it may be difficult to keep a physical distance of 6 feet.
  • Take your temperature if symptoms develop.
    • Don’t take your temperature within 30 minutes of exercising or after taking medications that could lower your temperature, like acetaminophen.
  • Follow CDC guidance if symptoms develop.

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