Coronavirus cases, hospitalizations, and deaths all fell for the fourth consecutive week.
A guide to America’s awkward, semi-vaccinated months
At some point—maybe even soon—the emergency phase of the pandemic will end. But what, exactly, is that magic threshold?
In November, COVID-19 levels shot past the worst of the summer’s surge. Now they’re back below that threshold.
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.
The case count in the U.S. hadn’t dipped that low since November.
New COVID-19 cases, hospitalizations, and deaths all dropped this week.
Side effects are just a sign that protection is kicking in as it should.
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.
Recovery has no standard definition, and some states, including California and Florida, do not report such data at all.
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.
Hospitalizations are down across the Midwest, but a handful of states are showing worrisome signs.
As vaccines roll out, the U.S. will face a choice about what to learn and what to forget.
Five states—Arizona, California, Florida, Tennessee, and Texas—account for 40 percent of all new cases reported in the past seven days.
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.