Crime Coronavirus In New Jersey: State Total Surges To 427, Gov. Murphy Announces 2 Additional Deaths
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TRENTON, N.J. (CBS) — The number ofsurged in New Jersey. Gov. Phil Murphy announced Wednesday that there are 162 new cases, bringing the state total to 427.
Murphy also revealed that two additional patients have died from COVID-19, as five people have now died from the coronavirus.
Meanwhile, health officials announced six additional presumptive positive COVID-19 cases in Burlington County, bringing the county’s total to 11.
Opinions | The British government’s response to the coronavirus has been a disaster
It dropped a plan for ‘herd immunity,’ but the United Kingdom is still moving way too slowly.As a child, I learned the fascinating fact that sometimes, when we see a star shining brightly in the sky, the light has taken so long to reach our eyes that the star has actually died since emitting that bright twinkle. This is hard to wrap our heads around; sometimes it’s hard to wrap our heads around the truth.
They are currently tracing the patients’ contacts.
Cape May County officials announced their first case — a 30-year-old man who lives in New York. Officials say he tested positive at a local health facility while visiting Cape May County.
In Camden County, health officials announced four new cases, bringing the county’s total to eight.
Officials say three patients are from Cherry Hill — two men in their 40s and a man in his 50s. All three were exposed by family members and are self-isolating at home, officials say.
The third patient is a woman in his 60s in Pine Hill who’s currently being treated at a hospital. It’s unclear how she was exposed to the virus.
With coronavirus spreading, neighbor worries her Amish neighbors 'wouldn't know' .
Mary Swander put the wheels in motion and with the help of others, the Amish community of Kalona has seemed to heed warnings about the coronavirus.It was March 13, five days after Iowa announced its first coronavirus patient, and the man Swander was speaking with seemed unaware of the pandemic that was just then creeping into Iowa. The longer they spoke, the more her worry grew – for her friend and the other 1,200 Amish residents in Johnson and Washington counties.