武汉新茶网址：The number of confirmed cases of new coronary pneumonia in the United States exceeded 9.18 million in October, an increase of 57 compared with September.6%
The number of confirmed cases of new coronary pneumonia in the United States exceeded 9.18 million in October, an increase of 57 from September.6%
Washington, November 1 (Reporter Li Zhiwei) According to the global real-time statistics system for new crown pneumonia data released by Johns Hopkins University in the United States,As of 6:00 p.m. Eastern Time on November 1,A total of 9,189,715 confirmed cases of new coronary pneumonia have been reported across the United States.There were 230,870 deaths.In the past 24 hours,There are 85,379 newly diagnosed cases in the United States,There were 589 new deaths.
“USA Today” reported,In October, there were about 1.87 million new confirmed cases in the United States.This is an increase of 57 from the 1.19 million cases in September.6%.Except for 4 states including Hawaii,In the remaining 46 states, the number of new cases in October increased from September.
CNN reported,Six of the seven days with the largest number of new confirmed cases in a single day occurred in October.October 30,There were 99,321 new confirmed cases in the United States in a single day,This is the highest record of newly confirmed diagnoses in a single day in countries around the world.
Jonathan Reiner, a professor of medicine at George Washington University in the United States, said,There is no sign that the number of newly confirmed cases in the United States will drop anytime soon.Unless everyone starts to “change the behavior of not wearing a mask” across the country.
According to Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases,As the Thanksgiving holiday approaches,The United States needs to make “immediate changes” in public health habits and behavior.He warned Americans,Just stick to the mask,Follow social distance and other public health precautions,They can change the curve of the epidemic and save lives.