John Bacon and Jessica Flores，USA Today出版于美国东部时间2020年7月14日上午5:34;更新时间：美国东部时间2020年7月14日上午5:43
在周一的新闻发布会上，美国总统唐纳德·特朗普被问及有关亚利桑那州教师金伯利·洛佩兹·查韦斯·伯德(Kimberly Lopez Chavez Byrd)的情况，他在一次暑期学校的教学后去世。特朗普回应说，学校应该重新开学。
沃尔玛是否会很快要求全国各地的消费者在其所有门店都戴上口罩?这家零售巨头的首席执行官道格·麦克米伦(Doug McMillon)周一在接受彭博社在线电视节目“与大卫·鲁宾斯坦(David Rubenstein)现场直播”的采访时，没有排除这一想法
Coronavirus updates: Oregon to limit group gatherings; Hawaii extends quarantine; New York to send testing, contact tracing teams to Atlanta
John Bacon and Jessica Flores, USA TODAYPublished 5:34 a.m. ET July 14, 2020 | Updated 5:43 a.m. ET July 14, 2020
As COVID-19 cases continue to rise, New York announced that it would help Atlanta in fighting the coronavirus pandemic. Governor Andrew Cuomo said Monday in a joint conference with Atlanta Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms that it would send testing and contact tracing teams to the city.
"Mayor Bottoms, we've been watching you and what you've been going through," Cuomo told Bottoms. "Anything we can do for you, for the city, we stand ready."
A day after Florida reported its largest, single-day increase of COVID-19 cases, Gov. Ron DeSantis acknowledged the spike was because of the expansion in testing.
"We have to address the virus with steady resolve. We can’t get swept away in fear. We have to understand what is going on, understand that we have a long road ahead but we also have to understand that within the context of the moment,” DeSantis said Monday at a news conference.
Some recent developments:
The U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement announced a Mexican man died of COVID-19 in Florida.
California Gov. Newsom ordered statewide closures Monday, including indoor restaurant operations and all bars.
Hawaii extended its quarantine to Sept. 1, delaying its plan to allow out-of-state travelers to visit the island by one month.
Face masks are required in about 3,700 U.S. Walmart locations. The CEO says a national mask mandate is "something on our minds."
Today's stats: The U.S. has surpassed 3.3 million cases with over 135,000 deaths, according to Johns Hopkins University. Globally, there have been 13.1 million cases and over 573,000 deaths.
What we're reading: Los Angeles and San Diego schools are going online-only in the fall. Will other districts' reopening plans defy President Donald Trump and do the same?
Third immigrant in ICE custody dies of COVID-19
A Mexican man being held in U.S. immigration custody in Florida died shortly after testing positive for the coronavirus, officials said Monday.
Onoval Perez-Montufa, 51, died Sunday afternoon at a Palm Beach County hospital, according to a U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement news release. He had tested positive for COVID-19 on July 2 at the Glades County Detention Center in Moore Haven, which is west of Lake Okeechobee. Medical staff at the facility began treating him a day earlier after he complained of shortness of breath.
Perez-Montufa initially entered ICE custody June 15 following his release from federal prison in Massachusetts, where he had served 12 years for cocaine distribution. He was in ICE custody pending his removal to Mexico.
A Salvadoran man died in May after testing positive for coronavirus at a San Diego, California, ICE facility. A Guatemala man died later that month at a Lumpkin, Georgia, facility.
Trump responds to question about Arizona teacher who died: 'Schools should be opened'
In a news conference Monday, President Donald Trump was asked about Kimberly Lopez Chavez Byrd, an Arizona teacher who died after teaching a summer school class. Trump responded by saying schools should reopen.
Byrd's summer school class was virtual, but she and two other teachers in the Hayden-Winkelman School District shared a classroom while they taught. All three teachers contracted COVID-19. Byrd died after she was admitted to the hospital.
In Monday's briefing, a reporter asked Trump, "What do you tell parents, who look at this, who look at Arizona where a school teacher recently died teaching summer school, parents who are worried about the safety of their children in public schools?"
The president did not address Byrd's death. He responded, "Schools should be opened. Schools should be opened. Those kids want to go to school. You're losing a lot of lives by keeping things closed. We saved millions of lives while we did the initial closure."
– Lily Altavena, Arizona Republic
New York to deploy COVID-19 testing and contact tracing teams to Atlanta
New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced the state will send testing and contact tracing teams to Atlanta as the city's COVID-19 cases continue to rise.
"Mayor Bottoms, we've been watching you and what you've been going through," Cuomo told Atlanta Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms in a joint video conference Monday. "Anything we can do for you, for the city, we stand ready."
Bottoms responded: "Thank you Governor, and that's exactly what we need assistance with. Testing that gets people results very quickly, and also the contact tracing because we know that's extremely important for us to help slow the spread."
New York was once the nation's epicenter of the pandemic. On Sunday, New York City health officials reported that no one died from the virus in the city on July 11. Gov. Cuomo said Monday that air travelers from states with high rates of COVID-19 must provide their local contact information or face a penalty of up to $2,000.
Hawaii extends its quarantine until Sept.1
Hawaii is delaying its plan to allow out-of-state visitors to return to the vacation hot spot by a month due to an increase in coronavirus cases in the state and on the mainland U.S.
In late June, the governor's office announced that travelers could visit Hawaii beginning Aug. 1, no quarantine required, by presenting a negative COVID-19 test taken within 72 hours of boarding. Without one, passengers arriving from the mainland would have to strictly quarantine for 14 days, a policy in place since March that has scared away most tourists and decimated Hawaii's tourism industry.
Hawaii Gov. David Ige said at a news conference late Monday that the program won't begin until Sept. 1, a decision he said was not taken lightly. "We have always said that we will make decisions based on the health and safety of our community as the highest priority,'' Ige said.
– Dawn Gilbertson
Milwaukee proposes re-opening schools with online learning
Tens of thousands of students who attend Milwaukee public schools would start the school year online and gradually return to the classroom once the threat of the coronavirus has subsided, under a $90 million plan proposed by the administration on Monday. MPS school board members are expected to take up the proposal at a special board meeting Thursday.
The plan calls for students to return via virtual platforms on Aug. 17 or Sept. 1, depending on their school calendar. The online phase is projected to last 30 to 45 days, after which students would alternate two days in school and three online at home, and then fully return to classes once that was deemed safe.
"We would continue to monitor the health situation and the risk criteria ... based on the number of positive cases and deaths," said Marla Bronaugh, MPS' chief communications and school performance officer.
Milwaukee County, which has had more than 14,000 cases and at least 359 deaths — most of those in the city of Milwaukee — has been deemed high-risk by the Wisconsin Department of Health Services.
– Annysa Johnson, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
Oregon set to limit group gatherings
Oregon is set to ban indoor social gatherings of more than 10 people and require people to wear face coverings outdoors, Gov. Kate Brown announced Monday. The two mandates go into effect Wednesday.
Starting Wednesday, face coverings will be required outdoors if they cannot remain 6 feet apart from others or if they are with people that they don’t live with. The social gathering limit does not apply to churches and businesses, Brown said.
No changes to SEC football schedule as conference continues wait-and-see approach
The Big Ten and Pac-12 decided last week to nix their nonconference football games and limit member institutions a conference-only schedule amid the coronavirus pandemic. The SEC is making no such move – at least as of now.
SEC Commissioner Greg Sankey said Monday the conference will continue to take a wait-and-see approach with hopes of having more information to make a decision later this month.
"It is clear that current circumstances related to COVID-19 must improve and we will continue to closely monitor developments around the virus on a daily basis," Sankey said. "In the coming weeks we will continue to meet regularly with campus leaders via videoconferences and gather relevant information while guided by medical advisors. We believe that late July will provide the best clarity for making the important decisions ahead of us."
– Blake Toppmeyer, Knoxville News Sentinel
Walmart CEO says national face mask mandate is 'something on our minds'
Could Walmart soon require shoppers nationwide to wear masks in all of its stores? The retail giant's CEO Doug McMillon didn't rule out the idea Monday during an interview on the Bloomberg's online television show, "Leadership Live with David Rubenstein."
McMillon said masks are currently required in about 3,700 of its more than 5,000 U.S. locations "where either governor or someone else has mandated it."
"We don't currently, as we're doing this interview, mandate that in our other stores but that's obviously something that's on our minds," McMillon said.
More companies are making face coverings a requirement as viral videos of shoppers' tirades and confrontations over being asked to wear them during the coronavirus pandemic.
– Kelly Tyko
Contributing: The Associated Press
Source of articles：https://www.usatoday.com/story/news/
Author：John Bacon and Jessica Flores