Each chart shows how these three metrics compare to the corresponding peak level reached nationwide before Omicron became the dominant variant. For example, a state’s case line exceeds 100 percent on the chart when its number of cases per capita exceeds the highest number of U.S. cases per capita reached in January 2021.Data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows that people who are unvaccinated are at a much greater risk than those who are fully vaccinated to die from Covid-19. These charts compare age-adjusted average daily case and death rates for vaccinated and unvaccinated people in the states and cities that provide this data.This chart shows for each age group the number of people per 100,000 that were newly admitted to a hospital with Covid-19 each day, according to data reported by hospitals to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
This table is sorted by places with the most cases per 100,000 residents in the last seven days. Charts show change in daily averages and are each on their own scale. Select a table header to sort by another metric.
On Friday, January 31, Delta, American and United announced they would temporarily suspend all of their mainland China flights in response to the coronavirus outbreak.
Prior to this January 31 announcement:
- UNITED AIRLINES
on Jan. 28 had announced it would cut 24 flights between the U.S. and China for the first week of February.
- AMERICAN AIRLINES
on Jan. 29 had announced it would suspend flights from Los Angeles to Shanghai and Beijing from Feb. 9 through March 27, 2020. It will maintain its flight schedules (10 daily A/R) from Dallas-Fort Worth to Shanghai and Beijing, as well as from Los Angeles and Dallas-Fort Worth to Hong Kong.
had not adjusted its schedule of direct flights from the U.S. to China. It is the only airline with direct flights to not take action so far.
The White House was considering issuing a ban on flights between the United States and China, as of late Jan. 28. Italy has announced on January 31 that it was suspending all flights to and from China following the first 2 cases of coronavirus in Italy.
Travel Alert: Do Not Travel to China
- The U.S. State Department on January 30 issued a Level 4: Do Not Travel to China Alert  (the highest level of alert).
- Previously, on January 29, the advisory was set at a lower "Level 3: Reconsider Travel" advising not to travel to Hubei Province: (Level 4) and reconsider travel to the remainder of China (Level 3).
- The CDC on Jan. 28 issued a Level 3 Warning, recommending that travelers avoid all nonessential travel to China .
Screening incoming passengers at 20 airports in the U.S.
On January 17, the CDC announced that 3 airports in the United States would begin screening incoming passengers from China: SFO, JFK, and LAX  Other 2 airports were added subsequently, and on January 28, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) announced that 15 additional U.S. airports (bringing the total to 20) would begin screening incoming travelers from China.
Below is the complete list of airports where screening for the 2019 Novel Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) is in place:
- Los Angeles International (LAX)
- San Francisco International (SFO)
- Chicago O'Hare
- New York JFK
- Atlanta Hartsfield-Jackson International
- Houston George Bush Intercontinental
- Dallas-Fort Worth International
- San Diego International
- Seattle-Tacoma International
- Honolulu International
- Anchorage Ted Stevens International
- Minneapolis-St. Paul International
- Detroit Metropolitan
- Miami International
- Washington Dulles International
- Philadelphia International
- Newark Liberty International
- Boston Logan International
- El Paso International
- Puerto Rico's San Juan Airport
Those numbers fail to paint a complete picture, however, since testing scarcity and delays likely left many Covid-19 cases and deaths undiagnosed, especially during the outbreak's early stages.
In fact, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimate that as many as 1 in 3 people in the United States has been infected, more than three times the official count.
The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has authorized vaccines from three manufacturers — Pfizer/BioNTech, Moderna and Johnson & Johnson — and a mass vaccination campaign is underway in the United States.This tracker provides the cumulative number of confirmed COVID-19 cases and deaths, as well as the rate of daily COVID-19 cases and deaths by country, income, region, and globally. This tracker will be updated regularly, as new data are released. Please see the Methods tab for more detailed information on data sources and notes.Explore the most vital information about how COVID-19 has affected your state since the pandemic first officially arrived in the United States in January 2020 – cases, deaths, test positivity, hospitalizations, and vaccinations.
Reduced counts in U.S. cases and deaths are the result of states and territories not reporting the information for some or all of the weekend. Those states and territories are: Alaska, Colorado, Connecticut, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Guam, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Mexico, North Carolina, Northern Mariana Islands, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Utah, U.S. Virgin Islands, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. Typically, these states' Monday updates include the weekend totals.