Coronavirus cases, hospitalizations, and deaths all fell for the fourth consecutive week.
Every major pandemic indicator has been falling for weeks.
Cases are down 57 percent from the country’s all-time peak in early January, according to the COVID Tracking Project.
New COVID-19 cases, hospitalizations, and deaths all dropped this week.
Hospitalizations are falling, but they are still higher than at any point before this current surge.
The United States remains in a very alarming place, but COVID-19 cases, hospitalizations, and deaths all fell in the past seven days.
States reported 23,259 COVID-19 deaths this week, and the number of people hospitalized with the disease is still rising.
America reported a record number of COVID-19 hospitalizations in the first week of 2021.
Death and case counts are unreliable during the holidays, but hospitalizations are hitting new records in the South and West.
Five states—Arizona, California, Florida, Tennessee, and Texas—account for 40 percent of all new cases reported in the past seven days.
For the second week in a row, more COVID-19 deaths were reported in the U.S. than at any other time in the pandemic.
The United States is entering a long, dark period, and the pandemic is already breaking records from the spring.
COVID-19 deaths in long-term-care facilities jumped 27 percent last week.
Thanksgiving has skewed reporting of COVID-19 cases and deaths, but one metric is still clear: Hospitalizations keep rising.
COVID-19 hospitalizations have been at a record high for more than two weeks, and daily deaths have exceeded 2,000 for the first time since May.
For the first time, the U.S. recorded 1 million COVID-19 cases in one week.
The fall surge is rewriting the coronavirus record books across America. And the numbers are still climbing.
This week’s COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations make clear that the U.S. is once again sinking deeper into the pandemic.