In November, COVID-19 levels shot past the worst of the summer’s surge. Now they’re back below that threshold.
The case count in the U.S. hadn’t dipped that low since November.
Our best coronavirus tracking tool is still underused.
January saw one-fifth of all American COVID-19 deaths to date.
And the seven-day average of COVID-19 cases has dropped significantly too.
On the eve of Biden’s inauguration, the pandemic’s toll has reached nearly 24 million cases and 400,000 deaths.
States know very little about the results from rapid coronavirus tests.
Hospitalizations are down across the Midwest, but a handful of states are showing worrisome signs.
With days left to go in the month, the number of deaths reported passed April’s high.
The Golden State was in better shape than most of the country. Now the outbreak there is going from bad to worse.
The coronavirus is now resurgent in some of the states hardest hit in the spring and summer.
Over the weekend, the seven-day average of COVID-19 deaths passed the spring’s peak.
On Wednesday, the United States broke 100,000 coronavirus hospitalizations for the first time ever.
States are likely to report fewer coronavirus cases, but not because things are getting better.
A new analysis shows that the country is on track to pass spring’s grimmest record.