BBC News

BBC News 3 Apr 2020

Coronavirus warning: “stay at home to save lives” - as deaths rise fast

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Stay at home to save lives. That is the warning from the UK Health Secretary Matt Hancock, who says it's "not a request but an instruction" to the British people, to beat the coronavirus pandemic. He says any relaxation of social distancing rules will lead to more deaths. 684 more people have died in the UK in the last 24 hours. Among them were two NHS nurses, each leaving behind 3 children. The Prime Minister Boris Johnson has said he'll remain in self isolation because he still has a temperature, a week after testing positive for Covid-19. NHS and other frontline staff are facing huge difficulties — one intensive care consultant has been keeping a video diary charting the pressures they are facing. Clive Myrie presents BBC News at Ten coverage from Health Editor Hugh Pym, Political Correspondent Vicki Young and Health Correspondent Catherine Burns.


Dominic Raab says the UK is in a position to begin to think about the next phase of its COVID-19 response but there is no change to lockdown rules as deaths rise by 539.

#COVID19 #coronavirus #uk
Dr. Sara Cody, Santa Clara County, California public health officer, talks with Rachel Maddow about recognizing the threat of coronavirus to the United States early on, what it was like to issue the first stay-at-home order that would be key to flattening the coronavirus curve in California's Bay Area, and the importance of abundant, accurate information to track the disease. Aired on 4/23/2020.
Hundreds of people, some of them armed, converged on the state capitol building in Lansing, Mich., on May 14 to protest stay-at-home orders put in place by Gov. Gretchen Whitmer (D) to slow the spread of the coronavirus.
Mandela Barnes, lieutenant governor of Wisconsin, discussed why she believes the lawsuit seeking to stop the stay-at-home order is itself "inherently reckless."

#Pandemic #Wisconsin #MandelaBarnes

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