California closes businesses, coronavirus outbreak increases

California closes businesses, coronavirus outbreak increases

The California governor on Monday imposed new restrictions on coronavirus cases and businesses when hospitalized, saying the state's two largest school districts in Los Angeles and San Diego will keep children indoors in August.

Democratic Governor Gavin Newsome has ordered an indoor operation to close bars, restaurants, movie theaters, zoos, and museums in the country's most populous states. Gyms, churches, and hairdressers should be closed in 30 hard-hit counties.

"It makes sense to all of us that COVID-19 will never go away unless there is a vaccine and/or effective treatment," Newsom told a news conference.
The governor described the move as important for the rise of intense COVID-19 cases in several hospitals in rural counties in California.

The Los Angeles and San Diego Public School Districts, which teach 706,000 students and employ 88,000 students, said in a joint statement that they would teach online only if the school was "vague and contradictory" to science and government. August.

Districts that have safely re-studied have done so only after infection rates have dropped and on-demand coronavirus testing has been established, districts said.

"It is not clear that infection rates in California, or skyrocketing over the past few weeks, are out of control," the statement said.

The union, which represents Los Angeles teachers, praised the strategy in a special statement issued shortly after the school closure was announced.

"In the wake of the dangerous spike in the COVID cases, the lack of funding needed by the government to keep schools safe, and the external threat of death facing the working class of color, there really is no other way. Thousands of lives were at stake," said United Teacher Los Angeles.

Brenda del Hiro, who has two children in schools in Los Angeles, reconsider the dangers of not reinventing traditional teaching. "They have to go back to school for their social and emotional well-being. But at the end of the day there is a lot of risks," she said.

Districts clash with Trump

The decision to abolish individual classes connects districts with U.S. President Donald Trump, who said he could block federal funding or remove the tax-exempt status from the school system we refused to reopen. Most of the education money comes from state and local governments.

Administration officials said going to school did not indicate that it was dangerous for children because their infection rate was lower than the large population.

In response to the announcement of the California districts, the White House reiterated that it is an ideal scenario for students to go to school. "Let's hope Los Angeles and San Diego get to the best of children as soon as possible." Said spokesman Jude Deer.

Speaking at the time of the epidemic, Newsom, which relies on local school districts to provide education for its students, praised the announcements made by Los Angeles and San Diego.

But Republicans have criticized the governor for failing to issue statewide guidelines for schools during the health crisis.

Jessica Milne Patterson submitted, "When he blames the people of California for leadership failure, the lack of direction to close our small businesses and start schools hurts California schoolchildren and small businesses." The California Republican Party said in a written statement.

Along with Florida, Arizona, and Texas, California has become the new American hub of the epidemic. In the past two weeks, infections have risen sharply in 40 of the 50 states, according to a Reuters analysis.

Despite nearly 28,000 new COVID-19 cases in Florida over the past two days,

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