New York's 'All Eyes': Crops Reopen a Damaged City Examination

New York City - The hardest city in the US is slowly reopening by Coronavirus.

Three months later, New York, the corner of the United States, began to reopen on Monday as the coronavirus spread and it became a historic moment for the crisis and the city. Discipline is a test.

With the virus in check - at least for now - the stores that were previously open for delivery and pickup have been reopened, although customers are still unable to browse inside. Construction, construction, and wholesalers also resumed work.

Mayor Bill de Blasio said, "This is a victory for all New Yorkers. We have achieved this milestone."

But he warned the city against removing its protector and resurrecting the virus: "We're doing it the right way by covering up the social chaos and the face. We've got them to do it. We hope to continue to work and if everywhere."

New York City has become the epicenter of the American coronavirus outbreak, with more than 21,000 confirmed or potential COVID-19 deaths. It is one of nearly 110,000 coronavirus deaths in the entire US.

Social Distances in the Metro
At its peak, more than 500 people per day were killed in New York City until mid-April. At the end of last week, the number of deaths per day fell in the single digits.

The number of people tested positive for the virus at the beginning of the previous week was 200–300 per day, up from 6,000 per day in early April.

"In the next few months, everyone's focus will be on New York," said Jonathan Bowles, executive director of the Center for Urban Future. "The city now has to prove that it really knows what it is doing. It can still be a dense city like New York, and we haven't found it yet."

In the wake of the unrest that arose from the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis, how can New York City face the challenges of maintaining social disturbances in the metro and restoring public confidence in the police?

Edwin Ayers thinks so. A chef at a Manhattan restaurant when he reopens for takeout and delivery, he's ready to see more customers than he can afford.

The mask and two meters (six feet) apart, "as a city, we are ready to come back and start living life - albeit with a new reality".

Sam Solomon thinks that's how normal it is.

"I don't know if this will ever happen," said Solomon, 22, a health care worker. After months of isolation, "it's happening around a lot of people," said the local New Yorker, who never thought he was accustomed to being in the crowd.

The city has already warmed up, with warmer weather attracting more people out, more restaurants offering carryout services, and thousands marching to protest the Floyd case.

Subway riding has lagged behind, after dropping from 5.4 million rides a day in February to less than 450,000 in April. Subway schedules are returning to normal, however, riders receive instructions on how far to stand on the platform, and trains can be cleaned up as the shutdown continues from 1-5pm starting May.

'Big test'
As the city tries to recover financially, will the virus come back?

“This is going to be a big test,” said city resident Dr. Said Bruce Polsky, president of the Medicine Shack at NYU Winthrop Hospital in suburban Minola.

Health experts say that for months, social disturbances, wearing masks, washing hands, shock and panic have prepared New Yorkers to better control coronaviruses.

Dr. Ian Lipkin, a Columbia University epidemiologist who owns the self-reported VID-19 in March, said the virus may have spread in the aftermath of Floyd's May 25 death. And the number of the virus - in life, depression, and exhaustion - carries its weight.

"It's hard to see how we recover."

Last week, demonstrations on Floyd's death were marked by a few nights of robbery throughout the city, including robberies in the city's iconic Messi department store, and theft and vandalism of dozens of shops in and near Trump Tower. Involved. Soho area.

But the curfew was lifted at 8:00 pm ET (00:00 GMT) on Sunday night one day before the plan.

In fact, New York City had to prove itself in front of it - after the demographic decline and economic crisis of the 1970s, its crime peak in the 1980-90s, post-9/11.

"You can't undermine us," said Carlo Sissura, president of the construction industry group New York Building Congress. "We can go down a little bit, but we'll go back up."

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