CNET 6 Jan 2021

The Frame from Samsung gets slimmer with more custom bezel choices for 2021


It's a TV designed to look like a picture on the wall.

The UK is expected to remain in lockdown until March, with people being urged to stay at home, as the scale of the public health emergency becomes even more daunting.

More than 60,000 new Covid cases have been reported in the past 24 hour period, the highest number since the start of the pandemic. More than a million people in England are currently infected.

There is some progress, with more than 1.3m people having been given a first dose of a coronavirus vaccine, including a quarter of people over 80. However some experts have warned that the government's target of delivering 13 million vaccines by mid-February is unrealistic.

Record numbers of people have been admitted to hospital since Christmas putting huge strain on the NHS.

And government advisers have warned that some restrictions may still be needed next winter to keep the virus under control.

Huw Edwards presents BBC News at Ten reporting by deputy political editor Vicki Young, health editor Hugh Pym and health correspondent Dominic Hughes.
Prime Minister Boris Johnsons suspends quarantine-free travel in the UK from Monday with arrivals needing proof of a negative Covid test before setting off.

The Chief Executive of Airlines UK has accepted the decision to rescind travel corridors, but has called for restrictions to be eased again "when it is safe to do so".

Although the vaccine rollout is ramping up, pressure continues to increase on hospitals, with England's Chief Medical Officer Chris Whitty warning the number of hospital admissions will peak within the next 10 days.
Grover Street is a traveling nurse from Colorado who has traveled to several hot spots during the COVID-19 pandemic. His wife, Dr. Sandra Guidry, MD, works to ensure rural hospitals in the small towns you don't always hear about have enough resources to treat patients. They talked to Tom Hanson on CBSN about their experiences from the front lines.
Winter in Rome means starling season, when between one and four million of the birds gather in the Italian capital on their migration from Europe to Africa.

Their formations in the skies are beautiful - but their droppings create a hazard and the city authorities are trying new methods to move them on from certain locations.

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