Visitors from Bahrain, Kuwait and Oman have been barred from entering Italy, due to concerns about COVID-19 transmission.
Middle Eastern countries are among 13 countries based on decrees signed by the ministry of health in accordance with the ministries of foreign affairs, interior and transportation. These are Armenia, Bahrain, Bangladesh, Bosnia, Brazil, Chile, the Dominican Republic, Kuwait, Northern Macedonia, Moldova, Oman, Panama and Peru.
According to Italian Minister of Health Roberto Speranza, “Around the world, the pandemic has entered a more acute phase. We cannot throw away the sacrifices made by the Italians in the last few months.”
If you are sentenced this summer, do not miss Graziathis Daycation Isolation the series, putting UAE’s best hotels and resorts on the test, paying attention to social distance security measures put in place now the ‘new’ normal is underway.
Photo: Henrique Ferreira for Unsplash
LAHORE: Senior Punjab Minister of Food Abdul Aleem Khan has said that this country faces the most difficult situation and there is a challenge that we must take difficult decisions individually and collectively.
Speaking with a party worker delegation on Sunday, Senior Minister said that Prime Minister Imran Khan’s main focus was to take steps for the survival of the lower middle class and therefore his position from day one was to minimize public difficulties.
Abdul Aleem Khan said that there was no doubt that the current situation was very unusual and that it was time to deal with it. He said that together with the government, every citizen must play his role for improvement.
The Senior Minister said that developed countries also bowed down in the face of this natural disaster and were unable to lock in continuously. There are important economic problems, including unemployment, which are difficult to solve and easily criticized, said Abdul Aleem Khan.
While state officials say that the new coronavirus curve
cases in Illinois are starting to spread evenly, the number of cases continues
rose, because 2,450 new cases were reported on Saturday.
In all, more than 58,000 cases have been confirmed in
country since the pandemic began.
This news came when officials in Chicago promised to go up
law enforcement efforts in the midst of a pandemic, which aims to prevent the gathering of large groups
deviate from the “stay at home” state command.
Here are the latest headlines from around Illinois about
Today’s coronavirus (May 2):
With temperatures expected to reach 70s on Saturday and Sunday, officials told residents that the “stay at home” state order would continue to be enforced, and that individuals must continue practice keeping a social distance and avoid gathering in large groups.
“We will kill you, we will quote you, and if we must,
we will arrest you, “said Mayor Lori Lightfoot. “Don’t make us treat you like that
criminal, but if you act like a criminal and you break the law and reject it
do what is necessary to save lives in the middle of a pandemic, we will bring you
to prison. Point.”
The city issued more than 4,600 orders dispersed for a large meeting in April, and reported 17 arrests.
State officials announced Friday that McCormick Place’s alternative care facilities would be removed as a place for coronavirus patients because of the flat curves in the state. Mary Ann Ahern NBC 5 reports.
More than 2,500 Illinois residents have now died from COVID-19, and the state reports 2,450 new cases of virus on Saturday.
The death toll of the country due to COVID-19 cases now stands at
2,559, while the total number of cases now reaches 58,505, according to country
Several North Side grocery store employees have tested positive for the corona virus, Whole Foods officials said Saturday.
Employees, who work at the Whole Foods location at
1500 blocks of North Kingsbury in the Lincoln Park city neighborhood, is
currently being quarantined, according to a company spokesperson.
Illinois Governor J.B. Pritzker announced last week that he would extend the country stay at home until May 30 because the state continues to see an increase in the number of cases of the corona virus, but Monday’s ruling could temporarily stop the restrictions.
Clay County Judge, Michael McHaney rule against Pritzker’s orders, giving a restraining order to temporarily block house-based restrictions which take effect on Friday, according to local reports.
The verdict came after Rep. Republican State Darren Bailey of Xenia filed a lawsuit in the Clay County District Court which claimed Pritzker exceeded his authority and violated the civil rights of citizens. Pritzker on Thursday extended his order at home until May 30 because the highly contagious COVID-19 continued to infect thousands in the state.
Read Pritzker’s complete instructions below as provided by the governor’s office.
Based on data from scientists and health experts and after consulting with stakeholders across the state, Governor JB Pritzker announced that he would sign a modified version of the country stay at home which will take effect on May 1 to continue life-saving progress. made during the past month while also allowing additional occupants in the safest way possible.
In conjunction with today’s announcement, the Governor released modeling today united by top academic institutions and researchers in Illinois who predicted the course of the corona virus in the state over the coming months. At our current trajectory, the state is projected to see peaks or plateaus of deaths per day between late April and early May, but if home stay orders are revoked this week, the model anticipates a second wave of outbreaks in Illinois starting in May, which will snatch tens of thousands of lives and far exceed the capacity of state hospitals.
“Make no mistake, Illinois has saved many lives. By staying at home and maintaining social distance, we have maintained our infection and death rates for March and April, thousands below the projected figure if we did not implement this mitigation strategy, “Governor JB Pritzker said. “I know how much we all want our normal lives back. But this is the part where we have to explore and understand that the sacrifice we make is a circumstance to avoid the worst case scenario working – and we need to keep going a little longer to finish the job. “
STAY AMENDED AT HOME ORDER
Applying mitigation measures is only possible with wide availability and access to COVID-19 testing, tracking and treatment. Data shows that if the country raised mitigation abruptly this week, this would produce a second wave of infections, hospitalization and death.
After consulting with doctors, scientists, and experts in Illinois and around the world, the Governor has announced that he will sign a modified version of a permanent order in the state that will take effect on May 1 and extended until the end of the month. Modified orders will strengthen the country’s social distance requirements while giving residents additional flexibility and providing measurable assistance for non-essential businesses in the safest way.
The new executive order will include the following modifications which are effective May 1:
• OUTDOOR RECREATION: State parks will begin a gradual reopening under the guidance of the Department of Natural Resources. Fishing and boating in groups of no more than two people will be permitted. A list of parks to open on May 1 and additional guidelines can be found on the Illinois Department of Natural Resources, HERE’s website. Golf will be permitted under the strict safety guidelines provided by the Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunities (DCEO) and when ensuring that social distance is followed.
• NEW IMPORTANT BUSINESS: Greenhouses, garden centers and nurseries can be reopened as important businesses. These shops must follow the social distance requirements and must require employees and customers to wear face coverings. Animal care services can also be reopened.
• NON-IMPORTANT RETAIL: Retail stores that are not designated as non-essential businesses and operations can be reopened to fulfill telephone and online orders through out-of-store pickup and delivery.
• FACE CLOSURE: Beginning on May 1, individuals will be asked to wear face masks or masks when in public places where they cannot maintain a six foot social distance. Face coverings will be needed in public closed spaces, such as shops. This new requirement applies to all individuals over the age of two who can medically tolerate face masks.
• IMPORTANT BUSINESSES AND MANUFACTURING: Important businesses and factories will be required to provide face coverings for all employees who are unable to maintain a social distance of six feet, and follow new requirements that maximize social distance and prioritize welfare. employees and customers. This will include occupancy limits for important businesses and precautions such as shifts that surprise and only operate important lines for producers.
• SCHOOL: Educational institutions can allow and establish procedures for taking the required supplies or student belongings. Displacement of dormitories must follow public health guidelines, including social exclusion.
The Illinois Department of Public Health will also issue guidelines for health centers and hospitals to allow certain elective surgery for non-life-threatening conditions, starting May 1. Facilities must meet certain criteria, including an appropriate PPE, ensuring sufficient overall space for COVID-19 patients to remain available, and elective surgical patient testing to ascertain COVID-19 negative status.
MODELING COVID-19 IN ILLINOIS
While previous projections relied on data from other countries applied in the United States, the modeling released today analyzed two-month daily data on COVID-19 deaths and ICU use in Illinois.
Top researchers from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Northwestern School of Medicine, University of Chicago, Chicago and Illinois Department of Public Health, together with McKinsey and Mier Consulting Group who work on behalf of the City of Chicago and Cook County, work on this projection as a cohort under Civis Analytics, a data analysis company with experience spanning the public and private sectors.
According to the state model, living in a home order has the effect intended to level the curve in Illinois.
Without staying at home, the model estimates that there will be 10 to 20 times more deaths today and that peak mortality rates and peak resource use will be 20 to 30 times what we would see with mitigation. In addition, this calculation does not account for deaths due to lack of access to health resources, so the actual number is likely to be higher.
If housing orders are revoked this week, mortality and hospitalization rates will begin to increase sharply in mid-May. It is projected that the highest mortality rate and peak resource requirements will be almost as high as if no mitigation actions had been taken. During the current outbreak, the model estimates there will be 5 to 10 times more deaths than we would see if we continued mitigation.
In one of the above scenarios, as much as half of the state population can be infected with COVID-19 at once, which will flood the health care system and result in more deaths.
As a further warning of relaxed mitigation without carefully considering the consequences, the model estimates that the number of infected people may have the same size as when the order was started. Even when hospitalization and death begin to decrease, there are still enough active cases to lead to the second wave. Fortunately, staying at home has prevented a large portion of the population from becoming ill, but that also means that a large portion of the population remains vulnerable to the virus.
Maintaining our current vigilance in controlling this epidemic is very important. The model donated by UIUC and UChicago projects daily death peaks or plains between late April and early May. The median and daily mortality range, within a 95% confidence interval, is illustrated below.
Both of these projections show that after the peak, we must expect deaths to take longer to drop to pre-epidemic levels than is needed to rise, underscoring the importance of remaining in the coming weeks and months.