COVID-19 pandemic in New York (state)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

COVID-19 pandemic in
the state of New York
New York National Guard (49677711431).jpg
A testing center in Staten Island
COVID-19 outbreak New York per capita cases map.svg
Confirmed cases per 10,000 inhabitants by county
DiseaseCOVID-19
Virus strainSARS-CoV-2
LocationNew York state, U.S.
Index caseManhattan
Arrival datemid-February 2020[1]
(1st positive March 1)[2]
Confirmed cases370,770[3]
Hospitalized cases89,400 (total)[4]
Recovered65,609[5]
Deaths
23,905[3]
Government website
coronavirus.health.ny.gov

The first case of COVID-19 in the U.S. state of New York during the pandemic was confirmed on March 1, 2020[2] As of May 31, 2020, there have been 2 million tests, 370,800 confirmed cases (an increase of 1,100 from the day before), and 23,905 deaths.[3] New York has the highest number of confirmed cases of any state in the United States, with three times as many cases as neighboring New Jersey (the state with the second-most confirmed cases) and seven times that of neighboring Pennsylvania (which has the fifth-most). Until May 24 New York had more cases than any country, with the exception of the United States (of which it is a part).

As of mid-May 2020, nearly one-fourth of known U.S. cases are in New York state (down from one-third in April).[4] More than half of the state's cases are in New York City,[6] where nearly half the state's population lives.

Origins[edit]

Genetic analysis confirmed that most cases of the virus had mutations indicating a European origin, meaning travelers flying to New York City from Europe brought the virus in.[1] Two independent studies both arrived at this conclusion.[7] Americans visiting Italy in late February and returning to New York on March 1 were not asked by customs if they had spent time in Italy, even though the State Department had urged Americans not to travel to Italy on February 29 (the same day Italy reported 1,100 COVID cases).[8] An American who spent months in Milan and returned to New York's JFK Airport on March 3 was only asked if she had been to China or Iran; the same day Italy reported 2,200 COVID cases.[8] According to statistical models, New York City already had 600 COVID-19 cases in mid-February, and as many as 10,000 cases by March 1.[9]

Timeline[edit]

COVID-19 cases in New York State, United States  ()
     Deaths        Recoveries        Active cases

Mar Mar Apr Apr May May Last 15 days Last 15 days

Date
# of cases
# of deaths
2020-03-01 1 0
2020-03-02 2(+100.0%) 0
2020-03-03
11(+450.0%) 0
2020-03-04
22(+100.0%) 0
2020-03-05
44(+100.0%) 0
2020-03-06
76(+72.7%) 0
2020-03-07
105(+38.2%) 0
2020-03-08
142(+35.2%) 0
2020-03-09
173(+21.8%) 0
2020-03-10
216(+24.9%) 0
2020-03-11
325(+50.5%) 0
2020-03-12
421(+29.5%) 0
2020-03-13
613(+45.6%) 2
2020-03-14
729(+18.9%) 3(+50.0%)
2020-03-15
950(+30.3%) 7(+133.3%)
2020-03-16
1,374(+44.6%) 12(+71.4%)
2020-03-17
2,382(+73.4%) 16(+33.3%)
2020-03-18
4,152(+74.3%) 38(+137.5%)
2020-03-19
7,102(+71.1%) 46(+21.1%)
2020-03-20
10,356(+45.8%) 58(+26.1%)
2020-03-21
15,168(+46.5%) 76(+31.0%)
2020-03-22
20,875(+37.6%) 157(+106.6%)
2020-03-23
25,665(+22.9%) 271(+72.6%)
2020-03-24
30,811(+20.1%) 285(+5.2%)
2020-03-25
37,258(+20.9%) 385(+35.1%)
2020-03-26
44,635(+19.8%) 519(+34.8%)
2020-03-27
52,318(+17.2%) 728(+40.3%)
2020-03-28
59,513(+13.8%) 965(+32.6%)
2020-03-29
66,497(+11.7%) 1,218(+26.2%)
2020-03-30
75,795(+14.0%) 1,550(+27.3%)
2020-03-31
83,712(+10.4%) 1,941(+25.2%)
2020-04-01
92,381(+10.4%) 2,373(+22.3%)
2020-04-02
102,863(+11.3%) 2,935(+23.7%)
2020-04-03
113,704(+10.5%) 3,565(+21.5%)
2020-04-04
122,031(+7.3%) 4,159(+16.7%)
2020-04-05
130,689(+7.1%) 4,758(+14.4%)
2020-04-06
138,836(+6.2%) 5,489(+15.4%)
2020-04-07
149,316(+7.5%) 6,268(+14.2%)
2020-04-08
159,937(+7.1%) 7,067(+12.7%)
2020-04-09
170,512(+6.6%) 7,844(+11.0%)
2020-04-10
180,458(+5.8%) 8,627(+10.0%)
2020-04-11
188,694(+4.6%) 9,385(+8.8%)
2020-04-12
195,031(+3.4%) 10,056(+7.1%)
2020-04-13
202,208(+3.7%) 10,834(+7.7%)
2020-04-14
213,779(+5.7%) 11,586(+6.9%)
2020-04-15
222,284(+4.0%) 12,192(+5.2%)
2020-04-16
229,642(+3.3%) 12,822(+5.2%)
2020-04-17
236,732(+3.1%) 13,362(+4.2%)
2020-04-18
242,786(+2.6%) 13,869(+3.8%)
2020-04-19
247,512(+1.9%) 14,357(+3.5%)
2020-04-20
251,690(+1.7%) 14,828(+3.3%)
2020-04-21
257,216(+2.2%) 15,302(+3.2%)
2020-04-22
263,460(+2.4%) 15,740(+2.9%)
2020-04-23
271,590(+3.1%) 16,162(+2.7%)
2020-04-24
282,143(+3.9%) 16,599(+2.7%)
2020-04-25
288,045(+2.1%) 16,966(+2.2%)
2020-04-26
291,996(+1.4%) 17,303(+2.0%)
2020-04-27
295,106(+1.1%) 17,638(+1.9%)
2020-04-28
299,691(+1.6%) 18,015(+2.1%)
2020-04-29
304,372(+1.6%) 18,321(+1.8%)
2020-04-30
308,314(+1.3%) 18,610(+1.6%)
2020-05-01
312,977(+1.5%) 18,909(+1.6%)
2020-05-02
316,415(+1.1%) 19,189(+1.5%)
2020-05-03
318,953(+0.8%) 19,415(+1.2%)
2020-05-04
321,192(+0.7%) 19,645(+1.2%)
2020-05-05
323,978(+0.9%) 20,597(+4.8%)
2020-05-06
327,469(+1.1%) 20,828(+1.1%)
2020-05-07
330,407(+0.9%) 21,045(+1.0%)
2020-05-08
333,122(+0.8%) 21,271(+1.1%)
2020-05-09
335,395(+0.7%) 21,478(+1.0%)
2020-05-10
337,055(+0.5%) 21,640(+0.8%)
2020-05-11
338,485(+0.4%) 21,845(+0.9%)
2020-05-12
340,661(+0.6%) 22,013(+0.8%)
2020-05-13
343,051(+0.7%) 22,170(+0.7%)
2020-05-14
345,813(+0.8%) 22,304(+0.6%)
2020-05-15
348,232(+0.7%) 22,478(+0.8%)
2020-05-16
350,121(+0.5%) 22,619(+0.6%)
2020-05-17
351,371(+0.4%) 22,729(+0.5%)
2020-05-18
352,845(+0.4%) 22,843(+0.5%)
2020-05-19
354,370(+0.4%) 22,976(+0.6%)
2020-05-20
356,458(+0.6%) 23,083(+0.5%)
2020-05-21
358,154(+0.5%) 23,195(+0.5%)
2020-05-22
359,926(+0.5%) 23,282(+0.4%)
2020-05-23
361,515(+0.4%) 23,391(+0.5%)
2020-05-24
362,764(+0.3%) 23,488(+0.5%)
2020-05-25
363,836(+0.3%) 23,564(+0.3%)
2020-05-26
364,965(+0.3%) 23,643(+0.3%)
2020-05-27
366,733(+0.5%) 23,722(+0.3%)
2020-05-28
368,284(+0.4%) 23,780(+0.2%)
2020-05-29
369,660(+0.4%) 23,848(+0.3%)
2020-05-30
370,770(+0.3%) 23,905(+0.2%)
Cases: The number of cases confirmed in New York State.
Sources: "Past Coronavirus Briefings". New York State Department of Health.;
"Johns Hopkins CSSE daily reports". Github. (for recoveries); news reports cited inline.

March 1 saw the first confirmed case of COVID-19 in New York State, a 39-year-old woman health care worker who lived in Manhattan,[2] who had returned from Iran on February 25 with no symptoms at the time. She went into home isolation with her husband.[10]

On March 3, a second case was confirmed, a lawyer in his 50s who lived in New Rochelle, Westchester County, immediately north of New York City, and worked in Midtown Manhattan at a law firm within One Grand Central Place.[11] He had traveled to Miami in February, but had not visited areas known to have widespread transmission of the coronavirus. Two of his four children had recently returned from Israel. After first feeling ill on February 22, he was admitted to a hospital in Westchester on February 27, diagnosed with pneumonia, and released from isolation after testing negative for the flu.[12][13] Instances of panic buying in New York were reported after his case was confirmed.[14]

On March 4, the number of cases in New York State increased to 11 as nine people linked to the lawyer tested positive, including his wife, a son, a daughter, a neighbor, and a friend and his family.[15]

On March 5, New York City mayor Bill de Blasio said that coronavirus fears should not keep New Yorkers off the subway, riding from Fulton Street to High Street in a public press attempt to demonstrate the subway's safety.[16]

On March 6, eleven new cases were reported, bringing the state caseload to 33.[17] All the new cases were tied to the first community transmission case, the lawyer.[18] At the end of the day, an additional 11 new cases were reported by the governor, bringing the total caseload to 44, with 8 of the new cases in Westchester County, and 3 in Nassau County on Long Island.[19] Also on March 6, an article appeared in the New York Post stating that while Mayor de Blasio assigned responsibility for the lack of N95 masks and other personal protective equipment to the federal government, the city never ordered the supplies until that date.[20]

On March 7, Governor Andrew Cuomo declared a state of emergency in New York after 89 cases had been confirmed in the state, 70 of them in Westchester County, 12 in New York City and 7 elsewhere.[21]

On March 8, the state reported 16 new confirmed cases and a total of 106 cases statewide.[22] New York City issued new commuter guidelines amid the current outbreak, asking sick individuals to stay off public transit, encouraging citizens to avoid densely packed buses, subways, or trains.[23]

Location of the New Rochelle Containment Area within Westchester County
National Guard personnel disinfect the dais of New Rochelle City Hall.

On March 9, Mayor de Blasio announced that there were 16 confirmed cases of COVID-19 in New York City.[24] On March 10, Governor Cuomo announced a containment zone in the city of New Rochelle from March 12 to 25.[25]

On March 11, Cuomo announced that the City University of New York and State University of New York schools would be closed for the following week, from March 12 to 19. These college systems would move most classes to an online-based system starting March 19, and continuing through the rest of the spring semester. Dormitories will remain open for students "who cannot return home for hardship reasons."[26] Also on March 11, a man in Monroe County tested positive, making it the first county in Western New York to have a COVID-19 case.[27] Officials said he flew into JFK from Italy, traveled on a Greyhound bus from Manhattan to Rochester, and arrived locally the morning of March 10. The bus continued on to Buffalo and Toronto.[28]

On March 12, the first two cases were confirmed in Albany County, leading Albany mayor Kathy Sheehan to suspend the annual St. Patrick's Day parade.[29] The same day, a staff member at Union College tested positive for coronavirus in Schenectady County, marking the county's first case.[30]

On March 13, Herkimer County saw its first confirmed case but declined to disclose the patient's location. The patient later was revealed to have been from the Mohawk/Ilion area, just south of Herkimer, the county seat.[31]

On March 14, the first two fatalities in the state occurred. An 82-year-old woman in Brooklyn with pre-existing emphysema died in the hospital.[32] A 65-year-old person with other significant health problems who had not previously been tested for COVID-19 died at their home in Suffern, Rockland County.[33] It was also announced that three people in Erie County tested positive for COVID-19.[34] Orange County, Dutchess County and Ulster County closed down all their schools.[35]

On March 15, the third fatality in the state was announced. A 79-year-old woman with underlying health issues died, who had been admitted to a New York City hospital.[36]

On March 16, Clinton County reported its first case, at CVPH Medical Center in Plattsburgh. No further information has been revealed about the patient.[37] Confirmed cases increased by 4,000 between March 22 and 23, which brought the total number of confirmed cases statewide to nearly 21,000.[38] 12,305 of these were in New York City.[39]

On March 24, Cuomo stated that "The apex is higher than we thought and the apex is sooner than we thought." He warned there was not enough assistance from the federal government and that the state had 25,000 cases and at least 210 deaths.[40] 211 NYPD officers and civilian employees have tested positive for COVID-19. In total, 2,774 NYPD employees, 7.6 percent of the workforce, were sick.[41] There were approximately 4,000 positive cases in Westchester County by March 24,[42] and more than 15,000 confirmed cases by April 9.[43]

On March 26, Cuomo announced that the state would allow two patients to share one ventilator using a technique he called "splitting," where a second set of tubes would be added to the ventilator. COVID-19 patients need ventilators for between 11 and 21 days, while under normal circumstances patients usually only require them for three to four days. He also said the state was considering converting anesthesia machines to use as ventilators.[44] Between March 25 and March 26, there were 100 deaths statewide, with the number of hospitalized patients increasing by 40 percent in New York City.[45]

Researchers at Cornell University created an interactive map to visualize the spread of COVID-19 in New York State.[46]

Impact on health care[edit]

Shortage of protective gear and medical equipment[edit]

After trying to purchase 200,000 N95 masks on February 7, the Office of Emergency Management learned that vendors were out of stock. Emergency provisions of masks and hand sanitizers did not arrive until early March. One medical supply vendor with standing city contracts said that the initial requests for protective gear from the Department of Citywide Administrative Services (DCAS) were bogged down by inefficient bureaucratic delays. One vendor said, "We'd send them a list of products we can deliver within 24, 48 hours," but on average it took 72 hours for the agency to place an order. He added "the city just moves so slow" when there was very high demand coming from hospitals and the private sector. According to the contractor, eight out of 10 supply orders could not be filled because DCAS did not pay on time, which a spokeswoman for New York City denied. The office of the comptroller approved 12 contracts with a total value of $150 million before the mayor's office took over the process on March 16. Mayor de Blasio said that the city may run out of supplies by April if the federal government does not send 3 million N95 masks, 50 million surgical masks, 15,000 ventilators, and 45 million surgical gowns, gloves, and face shields.[47]

One EMS worker expressed frustration at being asked to wear the less-effective surgical masks.[48] The police union filed a complaint on March 13 due to NYPD officers not being given masks and other protective gear. A spokeswoman called the Police Benevolent Association's complaint "empty rhetoric".[49]

New York gave a $69 million contract to a Silicon Valley engineer to provide 1,000 ventilators. The ventilators were never delivered. As of May 5, New York was seeking a refund. The engineer's name had been supplied by federal officials, and they had received it from volunteers in the office of Jared Kushner, senior advisor to President Trump. According to the New York Times, it appears the engineer had not been vetted by anyone.[50]

Hospital overcrowding[edit]

The situation at Elmhurst Hospital Center in Queens has been described by one of the doctors there as "apocalyptic".[51] As elsewhere, family members of coronavirus patients are not allowed in the hospital.[52] On March 25, several news outlets reported the hospital was at its "breaking point" after 13 patients died within a 24-hour period.[53][54] Admissions decreased during the first week of April, but doctors said that the reason was that they were sending home patients who would have been admitted if there were space for them.[55]

Dr. David Reich, President and COO of Mount Sinai Hospital, announced in March that the hospital was converting its lobbies into extra patient rooms to "meet the growing volume of patients" suffering from coronavirus.[56][57] A 68-bed COVID-19 respiratory care unit was set up in Central Park in Manhattan.[58][59][60] At the end of March, at hospitals such as Lenox Hill Hospital on the Upper East Side of Manhattan, sidewalk morgues were set up on city streets to deal with the overflow of corpses from the pandemic.[61]

Paramedic shortages[edit]

On March 28, The New York Times reported that the city's 911 emergency response system was "overwhelmed" due to the large number of coronavirus patients needing transport to the hospital. Dispatchers received more than 7,000 calls on March 26, a record since the September 11 attacks. Emergency workers had to decide which cases to prioritize, and some patients were being left at home without medical care. In addition, paramedics lacked sufficient protective gear.[62]

Testing[edit]

The private corporations responsible for testing have a limited testing capacity. Eventually, their testing capacity will reach a bottleneck where it becomes increasingly difficult to conduct more tests per day. Backlogs for test results continue to increase in multiple states such as California, where it can take weeks to receive test results.[63]

The FDA has approved New York State to authorize the state's 28 public and private labs to begin manual, semi-automated and automated testing for novel coronavirus, or COVID-19. The approval allows the state to dramatically increase testing capacity to thousands of tests per day. The approval also extends to the Roche high-volume platform for testing. New York State's Wadsworth Lab has developed a new, less intrusive test for COVID-19. The new test is done through a saliva sample and a self-administered short nasal swab in the presence of a healthcare professional. Additionally, health care professionals can self-administer the test without another health care professional present.[64]

Government response[edit]

Disinfection of New York City Subway cars against coronavirus
On March 22, New York City closed all playing courts to group play

March[edit]

On March 2, New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio tweeted that people should ignore the virus and "go on with your lives + get out on the town despite coronavirus."[65][66] At a news conference on March 3, New York City Commissioner of Health Oxiris Barbot said "we are encouraging New Yorkers to go about their everyday lives."[67]

On March 4, at another news conference, authorities described the epidemic caused by the virus and the pandemic as "caused by fear," and reassured the public that the situation would be under control given the capabilities of New York's health care system.[68] Barbot issued a statement that "There’s no indication that being in a car, being in the subways with someone who’s potentially sick is a risk factor."[69] On March 5 she said that New Yorkers without symptoms should not have to quarantine.[69] The advice to continue taking public transportation given by city officials during the early stages of the pandemic is now believed to have contributed to the intensity of the outbreak in New York City.[70]

On March 7, Governor Andrew Cuomo declared a state of emergency.[71] The following day, the Governor called for private testing due to demand outpacing the ability to test. The Governor called on the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) to approve private testing and also approve automated testing.[72] Responding to the rush on hand sanitizer buying in the state and reported price gouging, Cuomo revealed on March 9 that the state would begin producing its own hand sanitizers, manufactured by prisoners in the state's correctional system.[73]

A number of schools and school districts announced closings or schedule modifications by March 8 due to the virus.[74][72] Additionally, all school trips were canceled for those in New York City.[72]

On March 10, de Blasio said about COVID-19 that "[t]his disease, even if you were to get it, basically acts like a common cold or flu."[75]

On March 12, Cuomo announced restrictions on mass gatherings, directing events with more than 500 people to be cancelled or postponed and any gathering with fewer than 500 people to cut capacity by 50 percent. In addition, only medically necessary visits would be allowed at nursing homes.[76]

Cuomo announced that all Broadway theaters had been ordered to shut down at 5 p.m. that day, and that public gatherings in congregate spaces with more than 500 people were prohibited beginning 5 p.m. the following day. The legal capacity of any venue with a capacity of 500 people or fewer was also reduced by half to discourage large gatherings.[77]

As part of the announcement, Cuomo waived the requirement that schools be open for 180 days that year in order to be eligible for state aid. It was also announced this day that all SUNY campuses would be mandated to close by March 19 and move to a distance-learning model for the remainder of the semester. The next day, all public school districts in Dutchess, Orange, and Ulster counties in the Mid-Hudson Valley, which had reported their first cases earlier in the week, announced they would close for the next two weeks. The Warwick schools in Orange County added that they would remain closed through April 14, when their annual spring break would normally end.[35]

Shelves cleared of paper towels in a Walden supermarket on March 13 after school closings were announced.

On March 13, all public schools in Herkimer County announced they, too, would close until April 14. The county B.O.C.E.S. program and all its participating school districts' superintendents met and unanimously voted for the decision less than a day after the first confirmed case had been announced in the county.[78][79] That day, pressure from the teachers union (reported as "furious" about the schools remaining opened) and some city council members was mounting on the Mayor of New York City to close schools. De Blasio stated that he would keep the schools open, citing the need for meal programs to continue and child care to continue.[80]

The state's Civil Service Department postponed civil service exam scheduled for the weekend of March 14–15.[81]

New York Army National Guard personnel register people at a COVID-19 Mobile Testing Center in Glen Island Park, New Rochelle

On March 13, drive-through testing began in New Rochelle, Westchester County.[82]

Closed dining area at the Scotchtown QuickChek

On March 15, Cuomo announced that New York City schools would close the following day through April 20, and gave the city 24 hours to come up with a plan for child care and food.[83][84] Public schools in Westchester, Suffolk, and Nassau would close on March 16 and stay closed for two weeks.[85] New York City Mayor de Blasio also announced that all schools, bars, and restaurants in the city were to be closed starting 9 a.m. on March 17, except for food takeout and delivery.[86]

On March 16, The New York Times reported that for the past week, the mayor's "top aides were furiously trying to change the mayor’s approach to the coronavirus outbreak. There had been arguments and shouting matches between the mayor and some of his advisers; some top health officials had even threatened to resign if he refused to accept the need to close schools and businesses, according to several people familiar with the internal discussions."[87]

On March 17, as the number of confirmed cases rose to 814 citywide, de Blasio announced that the city was considering a similar shelter-in-place order within the next 48 hours. Across the boroughs of New York City, there were 277 confirmed cases in Manhattan, 248 in Queens, 157 in Brooklyn, 96 in the Bronx, and 36 in Staten Island. Seven city residents had died of the virus.[88] Mayor de Blasio's comments were quickly rebuked by Cuomo's office, and again later by the governor himself in an interview with CNN's Jake Tapper.[89] Melissa DeRosa, secretary to the governor, issued a statement during the mayor's briefing, clarifying state government was not considering shelter-in-place orders at the time.[88] Cuomo said later that morning, "We hear 'New York City is going to quarantine itself.' That is not true. That cannot happen. It cannot happen legally. No city in the state can quarantine itself without state approval. And I have no interest whatsoever and no plan whatsoever to quarantine any city."[90]

Social distancing advisory sign at ShopRite, Montgomery

On March 18, Cuomo reaffirmed that he would not approve a "shelter-in-place" order for New York City. "That is not going to happen, shelter in place, for New York City," Cuomo said, "For any city or county to take an emergency action, the state has to approve it. And I wouldn’t approve shelter in place."[91] He also announced that nearly 5,000 tests were administered on March 17, raising the total number to 14,597 people tested. Cuomo suggested that this may in part have led to the jump in confirmed cases to 2,382 statewide,[92] including 1,871 cases in New York City.[93] Also on March 18, the Department of Defense said the Navy's hospital ship USNS Comfort was being prepared for deployment in New York, "to assist potentially overwhelmed communities with acute patient care".[94]

On March 20, de Blasio called for drastic measures to combat the coronavirus outbreak. "We have to go to a shelter-in-place model," he said, praising California's "stay at home" model for sheltering in place.[89] Cuomo announced the statewide stay-at-home order, also known as the NYS on Pause Program, with a mandate that all non-essential workers work from home beginning at 8pm on March 22, 2020. Only businesses declared as essential by the program are allowed to remain open.[citation needed]

Also that day, the New York State Thruway Authority announced it would change its tolling procedures for travelers who do not use EZPass, its Electronic toll collection system. Instead of receiving a ticket whenever they enter the 570-mile (920 km) Thruway system, they are now instructed to inform toll collectors of their entry point at the toll plaza where they exit the highway, and then their license plate number will be recorded. A bill for the toll will be sent to the registered owner of the vehicle by mail; the authority said it would continue with its plans to convert the entire system to cashless tolling by the end of the year.[95]

Closed non-essential retailers in Morris Park, Bronx during the COVID-19 pandemic

On March 22, Trump announced that he had directed the Federal Emergency Management Agency to provide four large federal medical stations with 1,000 beds for New York.[96] On March 23, New York Governor Andrew Cuomo announced a plan to use convalescent antibody-rich blood plasma, as a stopgap measure for the disease.[97] On March 24, Dr. Deborah Birx, the White House coronavirus response coordinator, advised people who had left New York City to self-quarantine for 14 days.[98] On March 29, 2020, CBS News reporter Maria Mercader, a New York City resident, died from a COVID-19 related illness.[99][100]

Social distancing markers on the floor of the Newburgh Walmart

On March 25, 2020, the New York State Department of Health issued an advisory requiring the admission of patients to nursing homes who test positive for the coronavirus. This action led to numerous illnesses and fatalities. Stephen Hanse, New York State Health Facilities Association president and CEO, characterized the situation thus: "This treacherous virus spreads through nursing homes like fire through dry grass and the state's March 25 policy served to unnecessarily fan the flames of this fire".[101] By early May, 5,000 people had died in New York nursing homes.[102] Cuomo's order would be reversed on May 10, but only after 5,800 people died as a result of the policy.[103] Governor Andrew Cuomo later claimed that his government only followed CDC and CMS guidelines from March 13[104] offering this "edited"[105] quote "Nursing homes should admit any individuals from hospitals where Covid is present."[106]

On March 26, Trump announced that USNS Comfort would head up to New York City to assist local hospitals. The ship departed on March 28 and arrived at Pier 90 of the Manhattan Cruise Terminal on March 30.[107][108] On March 27, the United States, with a confirmed 111,980 cases, surpassed Italy and China to become the country with the most coronavirus COVID-19 cases in the world; more than 52,000 of these cases were reported in New York State alone.[109] On that same day, Governor Cuomo announced all schools statewide would remain further closed until at least April 15.[110]

On March 28, Cuomo announced that New York State's 2020 Democratic Primary, originally scheduled for April 28, would be postponed until June 23;[111] a month later it was canceled as "essentially a beauty contest the state can no longer afford", angering supporters of Bernie Sanders, who although he had ended his campaign and endorsed putative Democratic nominee Joe Biden, still sought to gain influence over the party's platform by boosting Sanders' delegate count.[112]

President Trump said that he was considering imposing an "enforceable" quarantine on New York. He later announced: "On the recommendation of the White House CoronaVirus Task Force, and upon consultation with the Governor's of New York, New Jersey and Connecticut, I have asked the @CDCgov to issue a strong Travel Advisory, to be administered by the Governors, in consultation with the Federal Government. A quarantine will not be necessary."[113] Governor Cuomo threatened Rhode Island Governor Gina Raimondo with a lawsuit over a new state quarantine policy, which would make sure people from New York would self-quarantine for 14 days upon arrival in Rhode Island.[114] On March 29, Raimondo repealed the order that specifically referred to New Yorkers, and broadened it to include any out-of-state traveler entering Rhode Island with intent to stay.[115]

Cuomo also on March 28 ordered all nonessential construction sites in the state to shut down. This led the developers of the Legoland park under construction in Goshen to postpone their planned July 4 opening date until 2021. A specific date was not set, but Orange County's director of tourism expected it would probably be the normal April opening date.[116]

A field hospital begins operations in the Javits Center, March 30, 2020.
Plastic shield erected to prevent disease transmission at convenience store cash register

In March 2020, the U.S. Army dispatched soldiers from Army Corps of Engineers field hospitals in Fort Campbell, Kentucky, and Fort Hood, Texas, to New York City to convert New York City's Javits Convention Center into a 2,910-bed civilian medical hospital.[117] More medical hospitals will be set up by these Army officers in New York City as well.[117] On March 30, the U.S. Navy medical ship USNS Comfort arrived in New York City to assist with non-COVID operations, relieving land hospitals to stop the city's growing COVID-19 pandemic.[118] It was later announced that field hospitals would be set up in Central Park and at the Billie Jean King National Tennis Center in Queens.[119] On March 31, it was revealed that Andrew Cuomo's brother Chris, a New York City resident and CNN journalist, had been diagnosed with COVID-19, and that New York City saw its first COVID-19-related death of a child.[120][121]

April[edit]

Sign announcing implementation of one-way shopping lanes at Newburgh Walmart

On April 3, the National Rifle Association sued Cuomo over his March 20 executive order closing gun shops, asserting it was unconstitutional.[122]

On April 4, Cuomo likened the rapid spread of cases on Long Island to "a fire spreading", lowering the city's share of statewide cases from 75 percent to 65.[123] Two days later he extended the state's stay-at-home order and school closures to April 29. The state's death rate appeared to be leveling off, as well as new hospitalizations, and the rate of new cases was remaining steady, suggesting the state was reaching an apex, but he did not think it was safe yet to loosen restrictions.[124]

The same day, the Board of Regents of the University of the State of New York, which oversees education in the state, announced it would cancel the June Regents exams administered in secondary schools.[125] It later clarified that students who were scheduled to take the exam do not have to make it up as long as they complete all other elements of the classes in question by June, or in summer school. Students who had been set to take the exam in order to make up for a previous failure were also exempt.[126]

On April 9 it was clarified that some businesses were essential in whole or part:

  • Emergency chiropractic services,
  • occupational and physical therapy, when prescribed;
  • Landscaping, done for maintenance and pest control, but not cosmetically;
  • Designing, printing, publishing and signage, to the extent that those activities support essential businesses;
  • and remote streaming of classes from schools or fitness centers, providing no one attends those classes in person.[127]

Cuomo had in the interim ordered some symbolic gestures of remembrance and support. All flags at state government buildings are to be flown at half-staff for the duration of the stay-at-home order in memory of the New Yorkers who have died of COVID-19. On April 9, the Kosciuszko and Tappan Zee bridges were lit in blue, along with the spire of One World Trade Center and parking garages at La Guardia Airport, to honor the health care workers treating patients at risk of their own health and lives.[128]

The governor also directed the state Department of Labor to make $600 extra available in unemployment benefits to New Yorkers. The federal CARES Act had authorized federal funds for the states to supplement their unemployment benefits, but they had not been disbursed to the states yet, and Cuomo wanted New Yorkers to have that money as soon as possible. Benefits will also be extended another 13 weeks, to a total of 39.[128]

On April 15, Cuomo signed an executive order requiring all New York State residents to wear face masks or coverings in public places where social distancing is not possible.[129]

On April 16, New York Governor Cuomo extended the state's stay-at-home order and school closures through May 15, amid signs of the rate of hospitalizations slowly declining. He warned that any change in behavior could reignite the spread of coronavirus.[130]

Cuomo announced April 22 that the state would be starting a contact tracing program in coordination with New Jersey and Connecticut as a preliminary step to any loosening of the stay-at-home order. The Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health will develop an online curriculum that will be used to train 35,000 students in medicine and related fields at the SUNY and City University of New York schools. Michael Bloomberg, former New York City mayor, has contributed $10.5 million to make the program possible.[131]

May[edit]

On May 1, Cuomo said that all schools and universities would remain closed for the remainder of the academic year. He cited the difficulty of maintaining social distancing among young children in elementary school in particular, and was not even sure that schools could return to completely normal procedures by September.[132]

On May 4, Erie County Executive Mark Poloncarz said that unlike most other New York counties, Erie County was not ready to reopen on May 15 when Governor Cuomo's stay-at-home order is set to expire.[133]

On May 7, Cuomo extended his authority for his PAUSE order to June 6, but would be allowing counties to open up as early as May 15 if they met a set of qualifications.[134]

On May 14, Cuomo issued an executive order to extend the PAUSE order through May 28 for New York City and other regions that have not yet met the state's requirements to begin Phase 1 of reopening. This same day, the state of emergency for the entire state was extended to June 13.

On May 15, five regions, Finger Lakes, Mohawk Valley, Southern Tier, North Country, and Central New York, were allowed to begin phase 1 of reopening. Phase 1 allows construction, manufacturing, agriculture, forestry, fishing, and select retail that can offer curbside pickup. In order for a region to start phase 1, it must meet these seven metrics:[135]

  • 14-day decline in hospitalizations or under 15 new hospitalizations (3-day average)
  • 14-day decline in hospitalized deaths OR under 5 new (3-day average)
  • New hospitalizations — under 2 per 100,000 residents (3-day rolling average)
  • Share of total beds available (threshold of 30%)
  • Share of ICU beds available (threshold of 30%)
  • 30 per 1,000 residents tested monthly (7-day average of new tests per day)
  • 30 contact tracers per 100,000 residents or to meet current infection rate.

Also on May 15, Cuomo allowed the following businesses and activities for the entire state regardless of meeting the qualifications to begin phase 1: drive-in theaters, landscaping and gardening, and low-risk recreational activities such as tennis.

On May 19, Cuomo allowed Western New York to begin phase 1 of reopening.[136]

On May 20, Cuomo allowed the Capital Region to begin phase 1 of reopening.

On May 23, Cuomo modified an executive order to allow gatherings of up to 10 people as long as social distancing is practiced.[137]

On May 26, The Hudson Valley region began phase 1 of reopening, followed by Long Island on May 27.

State of emergency[edit]

All 62 counties in New York State had declared states of emergency by March 16.

  1. ^ a b c d e As part of a citywide state of emergency in New York City
  2. ^ Borough of Brooklyn
  3. ^ Borough of Manhattan
  4. ^ Borough of Staten Island

Infected legislators[edit]

Four members of the State AssemblyCharles Barron, Kimberly Jean-Pierre, Brian Miller, and Helene Weinstein—have been diagnosed with COVID-19;[184] Miller was treated at the intensive care unit at St. Luke's Hospital in Utica.[185] and released at the end of April.[186] On March 30, Jim Seward became the first state senator to test positive for the virus; his case was mild and he is expected to recover.[187]

Almost a month later, senator James Skoufis tested positive after experiencing symptoms; he had been personally distributing supplies to healthcare workers and first responders. He was reported to be resting at home and recovering.[188] On May 5, he announced he had been symptom-free for two weeks and was able to end his self-isolation. "The past two weeks [we]re the sickest I have ever felt", he said.[189]

Impact on voting[edit]

The New York State Democratic presidential primary—along with special elections in the 27th congressional district; the 50th senate district; and the 12th, 31st, and 136th assembly districts—were originally scheduled for April 28. However, on March 13, New York State Senator James Skoufis proposed legislation to move these elections to June 23. The intent was to mitigate the spread of the coronavirus.[190][191] On March 28, the New York State Board of Elections and Governor Cuomo postponed the elections to June 23.[192][193][194][195] Subsequently, the Democratic presidential primary was canceled altogether, and most of the special elections were postponed until the general election in November.

Democratic Presidential Primary[edit]

On April 27th, the Board of Elections changed its decision, and cancelled the Democratic presidential primary outright, by removing several candidates who suspended their campaigns from the ballot.[196][197][198][199] The decision was first criticized by supporters of presidential candidate, Senator Bernie Sanders, who hoped to secure additional convention delegates, which would allow greater influence in the Democratic Party's platform. Other critics of the decision cited reduced voter turn out for down-ballot races, which unfairly benefits incumbent candidates. New York State Democratic Party Chair, Jay Jacobs, stated "our motivation right now is to avoid what happened in Wisconsin, where we in this situation are holding a primary that asks poll workers, many of them senior citizens, to risk their health for no particular purpose."[200] Despite this move 42 of 62 New York counties, roughly 68% of counties in the New York State, would remain open for voting due to Congressional and State elections. At the time New York was the only state to cancel its presidential primary.[201][202][203]

The decision was overturned on May 5th by Federal District Court Judge Analisa Torres in New York's Southern District, when presidential candidate Andrew Yang filed suit against the Board of Elections, asserting that the decision violated the 1st and 14th Amendments to the United States Constitution. Judge Torres stated "...the Democratic Commissioners’ April 27 Resolution removing Yang, Sanders, and eight other Democratic presidential candidates from the ballot deprived them of associational rights under the First and Fourteenth Amendments to the Constitution." [204][205][206]

An appeal was filed by the Board of Elections with the US Court of Appeals, Second Circuit. On May 19th it was ruled that the presidential primary could proceed as planned. The Board of Elections Co-chair, Douglas Kellner, said the Board would not pursue further appeals.[207][208]

Absentee voting[edit]

On March 22nd, Attorney General Leticia James called for automatic absentee voting in the New York Democratic presidential primary.[209] Cuomo later announced that he would investigate if his recently expanded executive powers would allow him to expand absentee ballot access.[210] On April 9th, by executive order of the Governor, all New York State residents were granted the right to apply for an absentee ballot using the state's online absentee ballot application in order to facilitate safe voting in the primary elections. As stated in the order, all voters would be required to "check the box for 'Temporary illness or physical disability' with no requirement for in-person signature or appearance to be able to access an absentee ballot."[211] In an effort to ease barriers to access, Cuomo announced on April 24th that postage paid absentee ballot applications would be mailed to all registered voters in the State. Voters can still apply for a ballot online, or opt to vote in person.[212][213]

State and local elections[edit]

Filings for independent nominations to petitions were postponed beginning March 31st.[214] On April 25th special elections were cancelled for the 50th senate district, and the 12th, 31st and 136th assembly districts, as well as the Queens Borough President and New York City Council District 37. These vacancies are to be filled in the November General Election. The 27th Congressional district special election was not cancelled.[212]

Effect on communities[edit]

Best Buy was only letting a limited number of people into their Union Square store in New York City, March 18, 2020

Lack of enforcement of self-quarantine policies[edit]

Self-quarantines for persons who test positive or are symptomatic are not enforced due to a lack of resources. Several New York City area nurses expressed concerns that patients are not complying with self-quarantine guidelines, due to financial necessity or fear of losing their jobs. A New York State Nurses Association board member expressed concern that low-income patients who share rooms with other individuals may not be able to effectively self-isolate at their residences.[215]

Difficulties of implementation in Hasidic communities[edit]

Implementing social distancing has been difficult in some communities dominated by Hasidic Jews. On March 19 the Orange County village of Kiryas Joel, home to 25,000 Satmar Hasidim, closed all 100 of its synagogues, as well as schools and mikvahs, despite the centrality of religious observance in the community. It was estimated that 25–28 percent of its residents had tested positive, including the community's 73-year-old spiritual leader, Grand Rebbe Aaron Teitelbaum.[216][217] On March 27 the county reported that Kiryas Joel, within the town of Palm Tree, had 234 confirmed cases, the most of any municipality in the county.[218]

Some reports suggested that the Hasidic community has generally been slow to implement measures designed to slow the spread of the virus. This reportedly led to one antisemitic incident. On March 23 a car dealership near Kiryas Joel refused to service a resident's car, telling him he had the virus.[219]

An Orthodox Jewish physician, Vladimir Zelenko, who sees patients at his offices in both Kiryas Joel and Monsey, another predominantly Hasidic community in nearby Rockland County, claims that the real infection rate in Kiryas Joel is much higher, claims that have been disputed by local authorities. Zelenko, who must self-isolate since he is missing a lung, says in daily YouTube videos he posts that his office has treated 500 patients (mostly in Kiryas Joel) for COVID-19, using the combination of hydroxychloroquine and azithromycin or zinc sulfate, which has in some trials yielded positive results in reducing symptoms. Zelenko claimed that 90 percent of the Hasidic community will become infected; the county's health commissioner and the village's emergency services department disputed that, pointing out that it was based on nine positive results out of 14 samples.[219]

By April 9, Palm Tree had reported 428 cases, maintaining its lead among Orange County's municipalities, a lead it lost a week later.[220] Leaders of the surrounding towns and villages repeated an earlier call by county executive Steve Neuhaus for the town to be declared a containment zone as the area of New Rochelle where a cluster had been identified a month earlier had been, a request denied at that time by Cuomo since the stay-at-home order for the entire state was more restrictive. The Orthodox Jewish Public Affairs Council had responded to such pressure by calling on local leadership to "stop scapegoating Jews of KJ when the problem is clearly widespread, and worse, everywhere in (the) county".[221]

Police and crime[edit]

At the beginning of March, prior to the confirmation of the first case of COVID-19, and the onset of the coronavirus pandemic in New York City, a 20 percent spike in crime for the first two months of 2020 was reported.[222] After movement in the city became restricted, New York City Police Commissioner Dermot Shea stated that the pandemic had curtailed crime.[223] At the end of March, Shea said that crime had decreased sharply during the epidemic (other than car theft, which increased markedly), though there is concern that domestic violence was not being reported.[224][225] As of April 8, 2,103 uniformed members and 373 civilian members had tested positive for the virus while 13 had died.[226]

In early April, the state's Division of Criminal Justice Services reported that crime had dropped considerably since late February, both in the city and state compared to the same period the year before. In the city, combined felony and misdemeanor arrests were down 43 percent, with the rest of the state recording a 69 percent drop. Cuomo praised the drop as a result of social distancing, since it helped keep hospitals and first responders free to deal with the pandemic.[227]

Tensions over city residents relocating to rural areas[edit]

Some residents of New York City and its inner suburbs who own, or can afford to rent, property in rural areas upstate or on eastern Long Island have aroused local resentment for doing so during the pandemic. Steve McLaughlin, executive of Rensselaer County, east of Albany, asked Cuomo to issue an order banning all non-essential travel upstate from the city, after city residents booked all available local lodging. Seven of 51 cases the county had as of April 2 were city residents, and the county feared it did not have sufficient healthcare infrastructure to handle a large outbreak; McLaughlin issued an order requiring any recent arrivals from the city to quarantine themselves for 14 days, during which law enforcement will check on them regularly.[228]

Similarly, Greene County, in the Catskills just south of Albany, posted on its website a letter asking people to refrain from traveling there, especially from New York City or Westchester. "There is no hospital in Greene County", wrote the chairman of the county legislature. "This limits our ability to serve a large number of people requiring higher levels of care for COVID-19 patients and other illnesses." The legislatures of neighboring Delaware and Sullivan counties made similar requests.[229]

In the Hamptons, on the eastern end of Long Island's South Fork, a longtime summer destination for city residents, rental rates have quadrupled as the population has nearly doubled. While many year-round residents are aware that the towns' economy depends on seasonal residents, they believe their resources have been stretched to the limit. "People need to stop coming out east. We're full", one woman wrote on a local newspaper's Facebook page.[228]

Impact on sports[edit]

Most of the state's sports teams were affected. Major League Baseball cancelled the remainder of spring training on March 12, and on March 16 it announced that the season will be postponed indefinitely, after the recommendation from the CDC to restrict events of more than 50 people for the next eight weeks, affecting the New York Yankees and New York Mets.[230] The National Basketball Association suspended the season for 30 days starting March 12, affecting the New York Knicks and Brooklyn Nets.[231] The National Hockey League season was suspended indefinitely on March 12, affecting the New York Rangers, New York Islanders, and Buffalo Sabres.[232] Major League Soccer postponed the season for 30 days starting March 12, affecting the New York Red Bulls and New York City FC.[233] On March 12, the National Lacrosse League postponed the remainder of their season until further notice, affecting the seasons of the Buffalo Bandits, Rochester Knighthawks, and New York Riptide.[234] The XFL suspended its season on March 12, affecting the inaugural season of the New York Guardians.[235]

In college sports, the National Collegiate Athletic Association cancelled all winter and spring tournaments, most notably the Division I men's and women's basketball tournaments, affecting colleges and universities statewide.[236] On March 16, the National Junior College Athletic Association also canceled the remainder of the winter seasons as well as the spring seasons.[237]

The state's high school basketball playoffs had begun in early March with no spectators allowed. On March 12, the New York State Public High School Athletic Association (NYSPHSAA) suspended remaining winter sports championship contests in all sports that still had not decided them: boys' and girls' basketball, ice hockey, and bowling.[238]

On March 17, four members of the Brooklyn Nets, including Kevin Durant, were confirmed positive for COVID-19.[239]

A little over a month later, NYSPSHSAA announced that Sections 8 and 11, which cover all of Long Island's high schools, had voted to cancel all spring high school and middle school sports seasons. "It was not an easy [decision] to make", said Section 11 executive director Tom Combs, "however, in what the world is experiencing at this time, it is the most reasonable and prudent decision to make." The other nine sections of the state, in areas which in some cases were not experiencing the pandemic so severely, had not made decisions yet and were still planning for the possibility of a short spring season at the end of May and in early June. Championships for any spring sports, were they to be held, would likely have to be moved to other locations since they had been scheduled to be played on Long Island;[240] on April 27, they were canceled.[241]

At the beginning of May, when Cuomo announced that the remainder of the school year in the state was canceled, all remaining contingency plans for spring high school sports statewide were canceled as well.[242]

In mid-May, Cuomo announced that horse racing statewide and auto races at Watkins Glen International in Schuyler County may resume, with no spectators allowed, at the beginning of June.[243]

Impact on outdoor recreation[edit]

The ban on large gatherings meant that the annual "First Cast" ceremony at the Junction Pool, a popular fly fishing spot, in the Sullivan County hamlet of Roscoe, marking the April 1 opening of trout season, could not be held. The season is still open and the state's Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) encouraged anglers to take to the state's streams as long as they continued to practice social distancing. Many stores in Roscoe that catered to them were nevertheless closed and limited to filling orders online.[244] Anglers in Central New York reported that day that they were able to easily maintain social distancing while in the waters of Ninemile Creek, a practice necessary to the sport in any event since it prevented them from getting their lines tangled with each other. They appreciated the opportunity to get outside on a day with good weather for fishing and forget the pandemic, and some told the Syracuse Post-Standard they had good catches as well.[245]

DEC announced on April 7 that the state's spring wild turkey hunting season in May, and the youth turkey weekend at the end of April, were still going on. It advised hunters, in addition to the usual hunting safety practices, to continue social distancing while hunting and take other measures, such as buying supplies online and hunting close to home. Hunters were further advised to share blinds with other hunters only if they lived in the same residence, and to hunt alone where possible.[246]

Park closures and use restrictions[edit]

On April 7, Rockland and Sullivan counties closed their parks. Residents had been making heavy use of them during the lockdown, making it hard to enforce social distancing. The closures will last for two weeks and be re-evaluated at the end of that period.[247][248] A week later the Palisades Interstate Park Commission (PIPC) closed Nyack Beach and Rockland Lake state parks in Rockland County; local and county government officials had urged the move since the parks had grown crowded with visitors on recent warm days after the county and its towns closed their own parks. "While this is a tough call it is the right thing to do short term", said county executive Ed Day, who said the decision would be reviewed in two weeks.[249]

On April 9, Cuomo removed golf courses, boat launches and marinas from the list of essential businesses allowed to remain open, forcing all courses in the state of New York to close until at least April 29.[250] The move was a result of New Jersey and Pennsylvania having ordered courses to close, resulting in crowding at New York's courses near borders with those states. On April 18, Empire State Development modified that order to allow courses to open as long as no employees such as caddies were on the course, meaning golfers must carry their own bags and cannot use carts;[251] three weeks later that order was again modified to allow the use of carts as a reasonable accommodation for disabled golfers, per the Americans with Disabilities Act.[252]

The Rockland County park closures were supplemented April 24 by the PIPC's closure of all roads through Bear Mountain and Harriman state parks, where the Anthony Wayne Recreation Area has been serving as a testing site, save Seven Lakes Drive, and exits that led to those roads from Palisades Interstate Parkway, in not only Rockland but neighboring Orange County. Trail shelters were also closed, although backpackers were still allowed to set up camp within 300 ft (91 m) of the shelters. Permitholders are still allowed to boat on the parks' lakes; sales of new permits are suspended through May 7.[253]

In Ulster County, parking lots at Minnewaska State Park Preserve in the Shawangunks have been limited to 50 percent of capacity to prevent overcrowding. All recreational activities within the park other than foot travel have been prohibited, including climbing and bouldering. Restrooms within the park have been closed as well.[254]

In Dutchess, Putnam and Westchester counties, many popular trails and trailheads alongside the Hudson River in Hudson Highlands State Park have been closed since hikers arriving by car or Metro-North's Hudson Line trains must walk on the side of narrow roads and thus cannot keep six feet apart. Among them are all trails on Breakneck Ridge and Bull Hill north of Cold Spring.[255]

In the Catskill Mountains, DEC announced April 5 it was closing the trail and viewing platforms at Kaaterskill Falls in Greene County, which also attract many hikers to a small space.[256] All fire towers on state land in the Catskill Park have been closed.[257] DEC has also suspended overnight camping at easily accessible and popular locations around the state, and stopped issuing permits for backcountry camping by groups larger than 10, or for more than three days.[258]

New York City's Department of Environmental Protection, which operates the reservoirs of the city's water supply system, announced that recreational boating season on its four Catskill reservoirs, which normally begins May 1, will be postponed to May 23. Fishing from rowboats and the shoreline is still permitted.[259]

Statistics[edit]

According to excess mortality analysis, there were more than double as many deaths as expected in New York City between March 4 and April 4.[260]


County [a] Cases [b][c] Deaths [c] Recov. [c][d] Pop.[261] Cases
/100k
Deaths
/100k
Deaths
/Case %
Ref.
62 / 62 366,733 23,722 78,797 19,453,561 1,885.2 121.9 6.47
Albany 1,700 93 995 305,506 556.5 30.4 5.47 [262]
Allegany 44 2 28 46,430 94.8 4.3 4.55
Bronx 43,603 3,149 1,418,207 3,074.5 222 7.22 [e]
Broome 451 39 326 190,488 236.8 20.5 8.65 [263]
Cattaraugus 71 2 37 76,117 93.3 2.6 2.82 [264]
Cayuga 72 2 51 76,576 94 2.6 2.78
Chautauqua 58 2 37 126,903 45.7 1.6 3.45 [265]
Chemung 134 2 10 83,456 160.6 2.4 1.49
Chenango 118 3 86 47,207 250 6.4 2.54 [266]
Clinton 94 4 46 80,485 116.8 5 4.26
Columbia 355 36 165 59,461 597 60.5 10.14 [267]
Cortland 45 1 43 47,581 94.6 2.1 2.22 [268]
Delaware 73 2 53 44,135 165.4 4.5 2.74 [269]
Dutchess 3,745 132 1,917 294,218 1,272.9 44.9 3.52 [270]
Erie 5,270 445 479 918,702 573.6 48.4 8.44 [271]
Essex 36 0 8 36,885 97.6 0 0
Franklin 19 0 4 50,022 38 0 0
Fulton 186 15 0 53,383 348.4 28.1 8.06
Genesee 188 4 108 57,280 328.2 7 2.13 [272]
Greene 215 12 116 47,188 455.6 25.4 5.58
Hamilton 5 1 0 4,416 113.2 22.6 20
Herkimer 93 3 18 61,319 151.7 4.9 3.23
Jefferson 71 0 9 109,834 64.6 0 0
Kings 53,385 4,780 2,559,903 2,085.4 183.6 8.8 [f]
Lewis 18 5 4 26,296 68.5 19 27.78
Livingston 114 3 94 62,914 181.2 4.8 2.63 [273]
Madison 294 7 249 70,941 414.4 9.9 2.38 [274]
Manhattan 25,522 1,961 1,628,706 1,567 120.4 7.68 [g]
Monroe 2,530 166 1,213 741,770 341.1 22.4 6.56 [275]
Montgomery 77 4 43 49,221 156.4 8.1 5.19
Nassau 39,487 2,073 3,369 1,356,924 2,910 152.8 5.25 [276]
Niagara 880 55 594 209,281 420.5 26.3 6.25 [277]
Oneida 817 39 442 228,671 357.3 17.1 4.77 [278]
Onondaga 1,771 93 876 460,528 384.6 20.2 5.25 [279]
Ontario 176 9 47 109,777 160.3 8.2 5.11
Orange 10,092 360 384,940 2,621.7 93.5 3.57 [280]
Orleans 174 26 56 40,352 431.2 64.4 14.94 [272]
Oswego 92 2 69 117,124 78.5 1.7 2.17 [281]
Otsego 67 4 57 59,493 112.6 6.7 5.97 [266]
Putnam 1,175 58 1,082 98,320 1,195.1 59 4.94 [282]
Queens 60,025 4,828 2,253,858 2,663.2 214.2 8.04 [h]
Rensselaer 456 25 339 158,714 287.3 15.8 5.48 [283]
Richmond 13,140 705 476,143 2,759.7 148.1 5.37 [i]
Rockland 12,877 536 4,975 325,789 3,952.6 164.5 4.16 [284]
Saratoga 440 14 358 107,740 408.4 13 3.18 [285]
Schenectady 638 26 478 229,863 277.6 11.3 4.08 [286]
Schoharie 49 2 44 155,299 31.6 1.3 4.08 [266]
Schuyler 10 0 6 30,999 32.3 0 0
Seneca 52 2 6 17,807 292 11.2 3.85
St. Lawrence 195 2 48 34,016 573.3 5.9 1.03
Steuben 239 38 169 95,379 250.6 39.8 15.9 [287]
Suffolk 38,553 1,802 4,565 1,476,601 2,610.9 122 4.67 [288]
Sullivan 1,281 28 966 75,432 1,698.2 37.1 2.19 [289]
Tioga 117 16 49 48,203 242.7 33.2 13.68
Tompkins 145 0 121 102,180 141.9 0 0 [290]
Ulster 1,584 70 952 177,573 892 39.4 4.42 [291]
Warren 241 27 11 63,944 376.9 42.2 11.2
Washington 222 14 163 61,204 362.7 22.9 6.31
Wayne 104 2 74 89,918 115.7 2.2 1.92 [292]
Westchester 32,673 1,313 21,427 967,506 3,377 135.7 4.02 [293]
Wyoming 79 5 63 39,859 198.2 12.5 6.33
Yates 43 7 31 24,913 172.6 28.1 16.28 [294]
Updated May 21, 2020
Data is publicly reported by New York State Department of Health[295]
  1. ^ County where individuals with a positive case was diagnosed. Location of original infection may vary.
  2. ^ Reported cases includes presumptive and confirmed case. Actual case numbers are probably higher.
  3. ^ a b c "–" denotes that no data is currently available for that county, not that the value is zero.
  4. ^ NYSHD is not providing recovered case numbers. Local health departments could be providing this information at their discretion.
  5. ^ Coterminous with The Bronx, one of New York City's five boroughs
  6. ^ Coterminous with Brooklyn, one of New York City's five boroughs
  7. ^ Coterminous with Manhattan, one of New York City's five boroughs.
  8. ^ Coterminous with Queens, one of New York City's five boroughs.
  9. ^ Coterminous with Staten Island, one of New York City's five boroughs
New York (state) case density by county
County Cases[296] Deaths[296] Cases/mil Deaths/mil Deaths/case % Case dens. Population[297] Pop. dens. Area[298]
Statewide 370,770 23,905 19,059 1229 6.5 7.8/mi²
(3/km²)
19,453,561 413/mi²
(159/km²)
47,126 mi²
(122,056 km²)
Albany County 1,814 99 5,937.69 324.1 5.46 2.36/mi²
(0.91/km²)
305,506 573/mi²
(221/km²)
533 mi²
(1,380 km²)
Allegany County 42 2 759.4 43.4 5.71 0.03/mi²
(0.01/km²)
46,091 45/mi²
(17/km²)
1,034 mi²
(2,678 km²)
Bronx County 44,974 3,211 31,712 2,264 7.14 677.62/mi²
(261.18/km²)
1,418,207 24,695/mi²
(9,518/km²)
57.43 mi²
(149 km²)
Broome County 379 31 1,721.90 115.5 6.71 0.46/mi²
(0.18/km²)
190,488 266/mi²
(103/km²)
715 mi²
(1,852 km²)
Cattaraugus County 61 2 696.3 26.3 3.77 0.04/mi²
(0.02/km²)
76,117 58/mi²
(22/km²)
1,310 mi²
(3,393 km²)
Cayuga County 60 2 679.1 13.1 1.92 0.06/mi²
(0.02/km²)
76,576 89/mi²
(34/km²)
864 mi²
(2,238 km²)
Chautauqua County 42 2 283.7 7.9 2.78 0.02/mi²
(0.01/km²)
126,903 85/mi²
(33/km²)
1,500 mi²
(3,885 km²)
Chemung County 131 2 1,497.80 12 0.8 0.3/mi²
(0.12/km²)
83,456 203/mi²
(78/km²)
410.81 mi²
(1,064 km²)
Chenango County 112 3 2,097.10 21.2 1.01 0.11/mi²
(0.04/km²)
47,207 53/mi²
(20/km²)
898.85 mi²
(2,328 km²)
Clinton County 77 4 770.3 49.7 6.45 0.06/mi²
(0.02/km²)
80,485 72/mi²
(28/km²)
1,118 mi²
(2,896 km²)
Columbia County 314 28 3,649.50 252.3 6.91 0.33/mi²
(0.13/km²)
59,461 92/mi²
(35/km²)
648 mi²
(1,678 km²)
Cortland County 33 1 672.5 21 3.13 0.06/mi²
(0.02/km²)
47,581 95/mi²
(37/km²)
502 mi²
(1,300 km²)
Delaware County 73 2 1,654 45.3 2.74 0.05/mi²
(0.02/km²)
44,135 30/mi²
(12/km²)
1,468 mi²
(3,802 km²)
Dutchess County 3,399 108 10,488.80 254.9 2.43 3.74/mi²
(1.44/km²)
294,218 357/mi²
(138/km²)
825 mi²
(2,137 km²)
Erie County 4,530 379 4,038.30 291.7 7.22 3.02/mi²
(1.17/km²)
918,702 749/mi²
(289/km²)
1,227 mi²
(3,178 km²)
Essex County 32 0 786.2 0 0 0.02/mi²
(0.01/km²)
36,885 19/mi²
(7/km²)
1,916 mi²
(4,962 km²)
Franklin County 17 0 299.9 0 0 0.01/mi²
(0/km²)
50,022 29/mi²
(11/km²)
1,697 mi²
(4,395 km²)
Fulton County 135 12 1,536.10 56.2 3.66 0.15/mi²
(0.06/km²)
53,383 100/mi²
(39/km²)
533 mi²
(1,380 km²)
Genesee County 174 3 2,706 52.4 1.94 0.31/mi²
(0.12/km²)
57,280 116/mi²
(45/km²)
495 mi²
(1,282 km²)
Greene County 206 9 3,200 63.6 1.99 0.23/mi²
(0.09/km²)
47,188 72/mi²
(28/km²)
658 mi²
(1,704 km²)
Hamilton County 5 1 679.3 0 0 0/mi²
(0/km²)
4,416 2/mi²
(1/km²)
1,808 mi²
(4,683 km²)
Herkimer County 81 3 1,011.10 48.9 4.84 0.04/mi²
(0.02/km²)
61,319 42/mi²
(16/km²)
1,458 mi²
(3,776 km²)
Jefferson County 68 0 564.5 0 0 0.03/mi²
(0.01/km²)
109,834 59/mi²
(23/km²)
1,857 mi²
(4,810 km²)
Kings County (Brooklyn) 55,446 4,872 21,659.4 1,664.90 9.1 483.37/mi²
(186.61/km²)
2,559,903 26,418/mi²
(10,199/km²)
96.9 mi²
(251 km²)
Lewis County 11 5 342.3 152.1 44.44 0.01/mi²
(0/km²)
26,296 20/mi²
(8/km²)
1,290 mi²
(3,341 km²)
Livingston County 102 2 1,319.30 31.8 2.41 0.13/mi²
(0.05/km²)
62,914 98/mi²
(38/km²)
640 mi²
(1,658 km²)
Madison County 251 7 2,551.40 70.5 2.76 0.27/mi²
(0.11/km²)
70,941 107/mi²
(41/km²)
662 mi²
(1,715 km²)
New York County (Manhattan) 26,480 2,008 16,258 1,233 7.58 1081/mi²
(417.39/km²)
1,628,706 71,341/mi²
(27,545/km²)
22.83 mi²
(59.13 km²)
Monroe County 1,890 142 2,111.2 157.7 7.47 1.15/mi²
(0.44/km²)
741,770 543/mi²
(210/km²)
1,366 mi²
(3,538 km²)
Montgomery County 67 4 1,137.7 81.3 7.14 0.14/mi²
(0.05/km²)
49,221 120/mi²
(46/km²)
410 mi²
(1,062 km²)
Nassau County 38,434 1,991 27,105.4 1,304.40 4.81 81.19/mi²
(31.36/km²)
1,356,924 2,995/mi²
(1,157/km²)
453 mi²
(1,173 km²)
Niagara County 671 49 2,331.8 124.2 5.33 0.43/mi²
(0.17/km²)
209,281 184/mi²
(71/km²)
1,140 mi²
(2,953 km²)
Oneida County 676 26 2,138.4 78.7 3.68 0.4/mi²
(0.16/km²)
228,671 189/mi²
(73/km²)
1,213 mi²
(3,142 km²)
Onondaga County 1,308 60 2,273.5 78.2 3.44 1.3/mi²
(0.5/km²)
460,528 571/mi²
(221/km²)
806 mi²
(2,088 km²)
Ontario County 107 9 865.4 82 9.47 0.14/mi²
(0.06/km²)
109,777 166/mi²
(64/km²)
662 mi²
(1,715 km²)
Orange County 10,456 444 23,479 854.7 3.64 10.77/mi²
(4.16/km²)
384,940 459/mi²
(177/km²)
839 mi²
(2,173 km²)
Orleans County 133 20 2,403.8 223 9.28 0.12/mi²
(0.05/km²)
40,352 49/mi²
(19/km²)
817 mi²
(2,116 km²)
Oswego County 76 3 563.5 25.6 4.55 0.05/mi²
(0.02/km²)
117,124 89/mi²
(34/km²)
1,312 mi²
(3,398 km²)
Otsego County 67 4 1,126.2 67.2 5.97 0.07/mi²
(0.03/km²)
59,493 59/mi²
(23/km²)
1,003 mi²
(2,598 km²)
Putnam County 1,144 56 11,635.5 457.7 3.93 4.65/mi²
(1.8/km²)
98,320 400/mi²
(154/km²)
246 mi²
(637 km²)
Queens County 61,644 4,907 27,350 2,177.2 7.96 570.25/mi²
(220.2/km²)
2,253,858 20,850/mi²
(8,050/km²)
108.1 mi²
(280 km²)
Rensselaer County 416 23 2,028.8 88.2 4.35 0.48/mi²
(0.19/km²)
158,714 239/mi²
(92/km²)
665 mi²
(1,722 km²)
Richmond County 13,455 724 28,258.32 1,520.6 5.38 351.04/mi²
(135.78/km²)
476,143 4,645/mi²
(1,797/km²)
102.5 mi²
(265 km²)
Rockland County 13,076 519 40,136.41 1,593.1 3.97 60.43/mi²
(23.35/km²)
325,789 1,637/mi²
(633/km²)
199 mi²
(515 km²)
Saratoga County 407 13 3,369.2 120.7 3.58 0.43/mi²
(0.17/km²)
107,740 128/mi²
(49/km²)
844 mi²
(2,186 km²)
Schenectady County 581 25 2,292.7 108.8 4.74 2.51/mi²
(0.97/km²)
229,863 1,095/mi²
(423/km²)
210 mi²
(544 km²)
Schoharie County 46 2 289.8 6.4 2.22 0.07/mi²
(0.03/km²)
155,299 248/mi²
(96/km²)
626 mi²
(1,621 km²)
Schuyler County 8 0 258.1 0 0 0.02/mi²
(0.01/km²)
30,999 91/mi²
(35/km²)
342 mi²
(886 km²)
Seneca County 49 2 2,527.1 112.3 4.44 0.14/mi²
(0.05/km²)
17,807 55/mi²
(21/km²)
325 mi²
(842 km²)
St. Lawrence County 191 2 5,203.4 58.8 1.13 0.06/mi²
(0.02/km²)
34,016 12/mi²
(5/km²)
2,821 mi²
(7,306 km²)
Steuben County 234 38 2,453.4 398.4 16.24 0.17/mi²
(0.06/km²)
95,379 68/mi²
(26/km²)
1,404 mi²
(3,636 km²)
Suffolk County 37,062 1,654 23,604.9 850.6 3.6 14.69/mi²
(5.67/km²)
1,476,601 622/mi²
(240/km²)
2,373 mi²
(6,146 km²)
Sullivan County 1,119 28 12,607.4 291.7 2.31 0.95/mi²
(0.37/km²)
75,432 76/mi²
(29/km²)
997 mi²
(2,582 km²)
Tioga County 107 15 1,867.1 166 8.89 0.17/mi²
(0.07/km²)
48,203 92/mi²
(36/km²)
523 mi²
(1,355 km²)
Tompkins County 132 0 1,262.5 0 0 0.27/mi²
(0.1/km²)
102,180 215/mi²
(83/km²)
476 mi²
(1,233 km²)
Ulster County 1,465 59 7,889.7 157.7 2 1.21/mi²
(0.47/km²)
177,573 153/mi²
(59/km²)
1,161 mi²
(3,007 km²)
Warren County 221 22 2,940.1 156.4 5.32 0.22/mi²
(0.08/km²)
63,944 73/mi²
(28/km²)
870 mi²
(2,253 km²)
Washington County 210 13 3,039 81.7 2.69 0.22/mi²
(0.08/km²)
61,204 72/mi²
(28/km²)
846 mi²
(2,191 km²)
Wayne County 83 2 834.1 11.1 1.33 0.05/mi²
(0.02/km²)
89,918 65/mi²
(25/km²)
1,384 mi²
(3,585 km²)
Westchester County 33,293 1,359 34,411 1,404.6 4.1 59.25/mi²
(22.88/km²)
967,506 1,935/mi²
(747/km²)
500 mi²
(1,295 km²)
Wyoming County 77 5 1,731.1 125.4 7.25 0.12/mi²
(0.04/km²)
39,859 67/mi²
(26/km²)
596 mi²
(1,544 km²)
Yates County 21 4 722.5 40.1 5.56 0.05/mi²
(0.02/km²)
24,913 66/mi²
(26/km²)
376 mi²
(974 km²)
Updated May 4, 2020
Confirmed COVID-19 cases in New York State over time
Date (2020) New York City Rest of state Total cases % change Ref.
March 3 1 10 11 N/A [299]
March 4 3 19 22 100% [300]
March 5 4 29 33 50% [301]
March 6 11 65 76 130.3% [302]
March 7 12 93 105 38.16% [303]
March 8 19 123 142 35.24% [304]
March 9 36 137 173 21.83% [305]
March 10 52 164 216 24.86% [306]
March 11 95 230 325 50.46% [307]
March 12 154 267 421 29.54% [308]
March 13 269 344 613 45.61% [309]
March 14 329 400 729 18.92% [310]
March 15 463 487 950 30.32%
March 16 644 730 1,374 44.63% [311]
March 17 1,339 1,043 2,382 73.36% [312]
March 18 2,469 1,683 4,152 74.31% [313]
March 19 4,408 2,694 7,102 71.05%
March 20 6,211 4,145 10,356 45.82% [314]
March 21 9,045 6,123 15,168 46.47%
March 22 12,305 8,570 20,875 37.63% [315]
March 23 14,904 10,761 25,665 22.95% [316]
March 24 17,856 12,955 30,811 20.05% [317]
March 25 21,393 15,865 37,258 20.92% [318]
March 26 25,398 19,237 44,635 19.80% [319]
March 27 29,766 22,552 52,318 17.21% [320]
March 28 33,768 25,745 59,513 13.75% [321]
March 29 37,453 29,044 66,497 11.74% [322]
March 30 43,139 32,656 75,795 13.98% [323]
March 31 47,439 36,273 83,712 10.44% [324]
April 1 51,809 40,572 92,381 10.36% [325]
April 2 57,159 45,704 102,863 11.35% [326]
April 3 63,306 50,398 113,704 10.54% [3]
April 4 67,551 54,480 122,031 7.32% [3]
April 5 72,181 58,508 130,689 7.09% [3]
April 6 76,876 61,987 138,836 6.23% [3]
April 7 81,803 67,513 149,316 7.55% [3]
April 8 87,028 72,909 159,937 7.11% [3]
April 9 92,384 78,128 170,512 6.61% [3]
April 10 98,308 82,150 180,458 5.83% [3]
April 11 103,208 85,486 188,694 4.55% [3]
April 12 106,863 88,168 195,031 3.36% [3]
April 13 110,425 91,783 202,208 3.68% [3]
April 14 118,302 95,477 213,779 5.72% [3]
April 15 123,146 99,138 222,284 3.98% [3]
April 16 127,352 102,290 229,642 3.31% [3]
April 17 131,263 105,469 236,732 3.09% [3]
April 18 134,436 108,350 242,786 2.56% [3]
April 19 136,806 110,706 247,512 1.95% [3]
April 20 139,385 112,305 251,690 1.69% [3]
April 21 142,432 114,784 257,216 2.20% [3]
April 22 145,855 117,605 263,460 2.43% [3]
April 23 150,473 121,117 271,590 3.09% [3]
April 24 155,113 127,030 282,143 3.89% [3]
April 25 158,258 129,787 288,045 2.09% [3]
April 26 160,489 131,507 291,996 1.37% [3]
April 27 162,338 132,768 295,106 1.07% [3]
April 28 164,841 134,850 299,691 1.55% [3]
April 29 167,478 136,894 304,372 1.56% [3]
April 30 169,690 138,624 308,314 1.30% [3]
May 1 172,354 140,623 312,977 1.51% [3]
May 2 174,331 142,084 316,415 1.10% [3]
May 3 175,651 143,302 318,953 0.80% [3]
May 4 176,874 144,318 321,192 0.70% [3]
May 5 178,351 145,627 323,978 0.87% [3]
May 6 180,216 147,253 327,469 1.08% [3]
May 7 181,783 148,624 330,407 0.90% [3]
May 8 183,289 149,833 333,122 0.82% [3]
May 9 184,417 150,978 335,395 0.68% [3]
May 10 185,357 151,698 337,055 0.49% [3]
May 11 186,123 152,362 338,485 0.42% [3]
May 12 187,250 153,521 340,771 0.64% [3]
May 13 188,545 154,506 343,051 0.70% [3]
May 14 190,357 155,456 345,813 0.81% [3]
May 15 191,600 156,632 348,232 0.70% [3]
May 16 192,593 157,528 350,121 0.54% [3]
May 17 193,230 158,141 351,371 0.36% [3]
May 18 193,821 159,024 352,845 0.42% [3]
May 19 194,550 159,820 354,370 0.43% [3]
May 20 195,675 160,783 356,458 0.59% [3]
May 21 196,484 161,670 358,154 0.48% [3]
May 22 197,266 162,660 359,926 0.49% [3]
May 23 198,123 163,392 361,515 0.44% [3]
May 24 198,731 164,033 362,764 0.35% [3]
May 25 199,301 164,535 363,836 0.30% [3]
May 26 199,968 164,997 364,965 0.31% [3]
May 27 201,051 165,682 366,733 0.48% [3]
May 28 201,999 166,285 368,284 0.42% [3]
May 29 202,751 166,909 369,660 0.37% [3]
May 30 203,303 167,467 370,770 0.30% [3]
Date New York City Rest of state Total cases % change Ref.

Demographics[edit]

Following a USA Today article in early April suggesting the states could release demographic breakdowns of victims, New York published information on the age of those who had died of COVID-19. Nearly two-thirds of the dead were over 60 years old. It also included a breakdown by county, information that in some cases differed with that released by the individual county health departments.[327] Later data showed that 61 percent of the dead were men, that 86 percent had underlying health conditions such as hypertension and diabetes that are known to increase the possibility that COVID-19 will be fatal,[328] and that African American and Latino patients in the state outside of the New York City accounted for a greater share of the deaths from the disease than their share of the overall population (data from New York City was not available at the time).[329] Demographics of COVID-19 fatalities continue to be updated on the state's COVID-19 tracker website.

Graphs[edit]

Note: As the New York State Department of Health is not reporting data in compliance with CDC recommendations,[330][331] the below charts use only data validated by Johns Hopkins University.[332]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Zimmer, Carl (April 8, 2020). "Most New York Coronavirus Cases Came From Europe, Genomes Show". New York Times. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 9, 2020.
  2. ^ a b c West, Melanie Grayce (March 2, 2020). "First Case of Coronavirus Confirmed in New York State". Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Archived from the original on March 3, 2020. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi "NYSDOH COVID-19 Tracker". New York State Department of Health. Archived from the original on March 17, 2020. Retrieved March 18, 2020.
  4. ^ a b "Operations Dashboard for ArcGIS". Archived from the original on September 5, 2019. Retrieved March 18, 2020.
  5. ^ "New York". The COVID Tracking Project. Archived from the original on March 28, 2020. Retrieved May 2, 2020.
  6. ^ Perlstein, Mike (March 16, 2020). "New Orleans is second only to Seattle in COVID-19 cases per capita". 4WWL. Archived from the original on March 17, 2020. Retrieved March 16, 2020.
  7. ^ van Bakel, Harm (April 16, 2020). "Introductions and early spread of SARS-CoV-2 in the New York City area". medRxiv. doi:10.1101/2020.04.08.20056929. Archived from the original on April 14, 2020. Retrieved April 24, 2020.
  8. ^ a b Rabin, Roni Caryn (March 19, 2020). "They Fled Coronavirus in Europe. Border Agents Asked if They'd Visited China or Iran". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 24, 2020. Retrieved April 24, 2020.
  9. ^ Carey, Benedict; Glanz, James (April 23, 2020). "Hidden Outbreaks Spread Through U.S. Cities Far Earlier Than Americans Knew, Estimates Say". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on April 24, 2020. Retrieved April 24, 2020.
  10. ^ Yan, Holly; Sgueglia, Kristina (March 2, 2020). "New York's first case of coronavirus is a health care worker, and officials say more cases are 'inevitable'". CNN. Archived from the original on March 4, 2020. Retrieved March 13, 2020.
  11. ^ Bendix, Aria (March 7, 2020). "At least 28 coronavirus cases in New York are linked to one man — a 50-year-old attorney who works near Grand Central Terminal. Here's what we know". Business Insider. Retrieved March 13, 2020.
  12. ^ Goldstein, Joseph; McKinley, Jesse (March 4, 2020). "Second Case of Coronavirus in N.Y. Sets Off Search for Others Exposed". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 8, 2020. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  13. ^ Algar, Selim; Hogan, Bernadette; Henry, Jacob; Steinbuch, Yaron (March 3, 2020). "New York confirms second coronavirus case as Jewish schools close over virus fears". New York Post. Archived from the original on March 3, 2020. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  14. ^ Misdary, Rosemary; Roberts, Georgett (March 4, 2020). "NYC shoppers panic with second case of coronavirus confirmed". New York Post. Archived from the original on March 5, 2020. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  15. ^ Hogan, Bernadette; Marsh, Julia; Feis, Aaron (March 4, 2020). "Five more New York coronavirus cases confirmed, bringing state total to 11". New York Post. Archived from the original on March 8, 2020. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  16. ^ Parnell, Wes; Shahrigian, Shant (March 5, 2020). "Mayor de Blasio says coronavirus fears shouldn't keep New Yorkers off subways". Daily News. Archived from the original on March 25, 2020. Retrieved March 24, 2020.
  17. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) NY Dept of Public Health March 6th update". March 6, 2020. Archived from the original on March 6, 2020. Retrieved March 6, 2020.
  18. ^ Millman, Jennifer (March 7, 2020). "New York COVID-19 Cases Surge to 45; Dozens Under Mandatory Quarantine Order". NBC New York. Archived from the original on March 13, 2020. Retrieved March 13, 2020.
  19. ^ Cuomo, Andrew (March 6, 2020). "Update: We have learned of 11 new confirmed cases of #Coronavirus in NYS — bringing the total number of cases to 44. -8 of the new new cases are in Westchester County −3 of the new cases are in Nassau County We have expected the number of positive cases to go up as we test".
  20. ^ Marsh, Julia (March 20, 2020). "City Hall didn't secure 1st order of COVID-19 supplies for NYC until March 6". New York Post. Archived from the original on March 21, 2020. Retrieved March 24, 2020.
  21. ^ "Coronavirus in N.Y.: Cuomo Declares State of Emergency". The New York Times. March 8, 2020. Archived from the original on March 9, 2020.
  22. ^ Freytas-Tamura, Kimiko de (March 8, 2020). "Coronavirus in N.Y.: Cuomo Attacks C.D.C. Over Delays in Testing". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 9, 2020. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  23. ^ "NYC Issues New Commuter Guidelines to Combat Coronavirus Spread". NBC New York. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  24. ^ "Mayor: 16 Coronavirus Cases Confirmed in City". ny1.com. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  25. ^ "N.Y. Creates 'Containment Zone' in New Rochelle". nytimes.com. Archived from the original on March 10, 2020. Retrieved March 10, 2020.
  26. ^ "CUNY and SUNY Classes Will Be Held Online Because of Coronavirus". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 11, 2020. Retrieved March 11, 2020.
  27. ^ "1st confirmed case of coronavirus in Monroe County, St. Patrick's Day Parade suspended". RochesterFirst. March 12, 2020. Archived from the original on March 17, 2020. Retrieved March 12, 2020.
  28. ^ Dahlberg, Brett. "Rochester coronavirus rode Greyhound here from NYC". City Newspaper. Archived from the original on March 14, 2020. Retrieved March 15, 2020.
  29. ^ "Albany County says there are 2 confirmed cases of coronavirus". WRGB. March 12, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 12, 2020.
  30. ^ "Union College staff member tests positive for coronavirus". WTEN. March 12, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 12, 2020.
  31. ^ "Individual test positive for coronavirus in Herkimer County". Times Telegram. March 12, 2020. Archived from the original on March 13, 2020. Retrieved March 14, 2020.
  32. ^ Croft, Jay. "First coronavirus-related death reported in New York". CNN. Archived from the original on March 16, 2020. Retrieved March 14, 2020.
  33. ^ "New York Reports 2nd COVID-19 Death as Tri-State Cases Surpass 600; New U.S. Travel Limits in Place". NBC New York. March 14, 2020. Archived from the original on March 16, 2020. Retrieved March 14, 2020.
  34. ^ "3 Erie County residents test positive for coronavirus, Cuomo says". WGRZ. Retrieved March 15, 2020.
  35. ^ a b McKenna, Chris (March 13, 2020). "Schools closed in Orange, Ulster counties for 2 weeks due to coronavirus". Times-Herald Record. Middletown, New York. Archived from the original on March 13, 2020. Retrieved March 14, 2020.
  36. ^ "Coronavirus Update: 3rd Death Linked To COVID-19, 79-Year-Old In New York City". CBS New York. March 15, 2020. Archived from the original on March 15, 2020. Retrieved March 15, 2020.
  37. ^ Izzo, Elizabeth (March 16, 2020). "North Country's first COVID-19 case confirmed at Plattsburgh hospital". Adirondack Daily Enterprise. Archived from the original on March 18, 2020. Retrieved March 18, 2020.
  38. ^ "Virus Cases Approaching 21,000 in N.Y.C." The New York Times. March 24, 2020. Archived from the original on March 24, 2020. Retrieved March 24, 2020.
  39. ^ "Cuomo previews the Javits Center's overhaul into a coronavirus hospital complex". March 23, 2020. Archived from the original on March 24, 2020. Retrieved March 24, 2020.
  40. ^ "NY governor says infection rate worse than feared". BBC News. March 24, 2020. Archived from the original on March 24, 2020. Retrieved March 24, 2020.
  41. ^ 211 NYPD officers, civilian members test positive for coronavirus; 7.6 percent of workforce out sick Archived March 25, 2020, at the Wayback Machine By Michael Ruiz, Fox News, 24 Mar 2020
  42. ^ says, Paul Ghiron (March 24, 2020). "Coronavirus Update: Westchester County Cases Nearing 4,000, Due In Part To Aggressive Testing". Archived from the original on March 25, 2020. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
  43. ^ "Hospital Cleaner Looks At Coronavirus Pandemic As A Chance To Give Back To Her Community". www.wbur.org. Archived from the original on May 4, 2020. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
  44. ^ Andone, Dakin (March 26, 2020). "New York will allow two patients to share a single ventilator". CNN. Archived from the original on March 26, 2020. Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  45. ^ "100 Deaths From Coronavirus in N.Y. in One Day: Live Updates". The New York Times. March 26, 2020. Archived from the original on March 28, 2020. Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  46. ^ "Website charts COVID-19 spread across NY state". Cornell Chronicle. April 22, 2020. Archived from the original on April 26, 2020. Retrieved May 7, 2020.
  47. ^ "City Hall didn't secure 1st order of COVID-19 supplies for NYC until March 6". March 20, 2020. Archived from the original on March 21, 2020. Retrieved March 22, 2020.
  48. ^ "NYC first responders resent lack of coronavirus equipment". March 21, 2020. Archived from the original on March 22, 2020. Retrieved March 22, 2020.
  49. ^ "Police union files complaint with state over alleged NYPD failure to issue personal protective gear to cops during coronavirus outbreak". March 13, 2020. Archived from the original on March 22, 2020. Retrieved March 22, 2020.
  50. ^ Confessore, Nicholas; Jacobs, Andrew; Kantor, Jodi; Kanno-Youngs, Zolan; Ferré-Sadurní, Luis (May 5, 2020). "How Kushner's Volunteer Force Led a Fumbling Hunt for Medical Supplies". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on May 6, 2020. Retrieved May 6, 2020.
  51. ^ Rothfeld, Michael; et al. (March 25, 2020). "13 Deaths in a Day: An 'Apocalyptic' Coronavirus Surge at an N.Y.C. Hospital". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 26, 2020. Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  52. ^ "Inside a NYC hospital in an 'apocalyptic' situation". MSNBC. March 25, 2020. Archived from the original on March 26, 2020. Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  53. ^ Fenton, Reuven; Lapin, Tamar (March 25, 2020). "NYC's Elmhurst Hospital at coronavirus breaking point as 13 patients die in 24-hour span". New York Post. Archived from the original on March 26, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  54. ^ Russell, David (March 26, 2020). "Elmhurst Hospital sees 13 deaths in 24-hour span". Queens Chronicle. Archived from the original on March 27, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  55. ^ "Coronavirus Live Updates: New York Sees Its Highest Daily Death Toll". The New York Times. April 7, 2020. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 7, 2020.
  56. ^ Krisel, Brendan (March 26, 2020). "Mt Sinai To Use Lobbies For Coronavirus Patient Rooms: Report | Upper East Side, NY Patch". NY Patch. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 5, 2020.
  57. ^ Gorenstein, Dan (March 31, 2020). "Coronavirus Conversations: David Reich". Tradeoffs. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 5, 2020.
  58. ^ "Central Park houses hospital ward as NY races to add beds". WHEC.com. April 2, 2020. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 4, 2020.
  59. ^ "The Scramble Is On To Build Temporary Healthcare Space". Bisnow. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 7, 2020.
  60. ^ Holcombe, Madeline; Yan, Holly (March 30, 2020). "Central Park becomes a field hospital for New York, where coronavirus deaths have topped 1,000". CNN. Archived from the original on March 30, 2020. Retrieved March 30, 2020.
  61. ^ "Surge in deaths overwhelms New York's morgues, hospitals". March 31, 2020. Archived from the original on April 3, 2020. Retrieved April 3, 2020.
  62. ^ Watkins, Ali (March 28, 2020). "N.Y.C.'s 911 System Is Overwhelmed. 'I'm Terrified,' a Paramedic Says". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 31, 2020. Retrieved March 29, 2020.
  63. ^ "Private Labs Are Fueling a New Coronavirus Testing Crisis". March 31, 2020. Archived from the original on April 8, 2020. Retrieved April 8, 2020.
  64. ^ "COVID-19 Testing – New York Department of Health". April 13, 2020. Archived from the original on April 14, 2020. Retrieved April 13, 2020.
  65. ^ "Tweets show SF and NYC mayors' drastically different approaches to outbreak". San Francisco Chronicle. April 9, 2020. Archived from the original on April 20, 2020. Retrieved April 22, 2020.
  66. ^ "The Timeline of How Bill de Blasio Prepared New York City for the Coronavirus". National Review. March 27, 2020. Archived from the original on April 8, 2020. Retrieved April 22, 2020.
  67. ^ Lawson, Kyle (March 3, 2020). "Coronavirus risk 'remains low' in NYC; same-day testing now available, officials say". SILive.com. Archived from the original on March 28, 2020. Retrieved March 28, 2020.
  68. ^ "Gov. Andrew Cuomo: 6 New Yorkers Test Positive For Coronavirus". CBS News. March 4, 2020. Archived from the original on March 18, 2020 – via YouTube.
  69. ^ a b Edelman, Susan (April 4, 2020). "NYC pols urge de Blasio to oust health commissioner over coronavirus response". New York Post. Archived from the original on April 6, 2020. Retrieved April 6, 2020.
  70. ^ https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2020-05-28/why-was-new-york-hit-so-badly-with-covid-19
  71. ^ Cornell Braces for Virus as Upstate N.Y. Reports First Case of COVID-19, West Coast Colleges Close Classrooms Archived March 9, 2020, at the Wayback Machine The Cornell Daily Sun
  72. ^ a b c Coronavirus Update: Cuomo Calls For Private Testing To Match Demand, Wife Of New Rochelle Victim Speaks, Schools Close Archived March 9, 2020, at the Wayback Machine CBS 2/WLNY TV 10/55
  73. ^ Edwards, Jessy (March 9, 2020). "NY Gov. Reveals State Hand Sanitizer Amid Price Gouging Fears". NBC New York. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  74. ^ List of schools closing in NY, NJ amid spread of COVID-19 Archived March 9, 2020, at the Wayback Machine PIX 11
  75. ^ "New York City's coronavirus outbreak has exposed Bill de Blasio's ineptitude". Washington Examiner. March 30, 2020. Archived from the original on April 3, 2020. Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  76. ^ "During Novel Coronavirus Briefing, Governor Cuomo Announces New Mass Gatherings Regulations". NY.gov. March 12, 2020. Archived from the original on March 13, 2020. Retrieved March 13, 2020.
  77. ^ Gartenberg, Chaim (March 12, 2020). "NYC just shut down Broadway for at least a month". The Verge. Archived from the original on March 12, 2020. Retrieved March 12, 2020.
  78. ^ "Individual tests positive for coronavirus in Herkimer County". Times Telegram. Herkimer, NY. Archived from the original on March 13, 2020. Retrieved March 14, 2020.
  79. ^ Amy Neff Roth (March 13, 2020). "Public schools closed in Oneida, Herkimer counties". Utica Observer-Dispatch. Utica, New York. Retrieved March 14, 2020.
  80. ^ "Coronavirus outbreak: NYC teachers 'furious' over de Blasio's policy to keep schools open". NBCnews.com. March 13, 2020. Archived from the original on March 25, 2020.
  81. ^ "News and Notifications". New York State Department of Civil Service. Retrieved March 14, 2020.
  82. ^ Booker, Christopher (March 14, 2020). "New York launches drive-thru testing site for COVID-19". PBS. New York, NY. Archived from the original on March 15, 2020. Retrieved March 15, 2020.
  83. ^ Shapiro, Eliza (March 15, 2020). "Coronavirus in N.Y.: New York City Public Schools to Close". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 15, 2020. Retrieved March 15, 2020.
  84. ^ Berger, Paul; Honan, Katie; Hawkins, Lee (March 15, 2020). "New York City Schools to Close Over Coronavirus". Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Archived from the original on March 15, 2020. Retrieved March 16, 2020.
  85. ^ "Governor Cuomo Announces All New York City, Westchester, Suffolk and Nassau Public Schools Will Close This Week to Limit Spread of COVID-19". Governor Andrew M. Cuomo. March 15, 2020. Archived from the original on March 17, 2020. Retrieved March 15, 2020.
  86. ^ "New York City to Close Schools, Restaurants and Bars: Live Updates". The New York Times. March 16, 2020. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 16, 2020. Retrieved March 16, 2020.
  87. ^ "Mayor Resisted Drastic Steps on Virus. Then Came a Backlash From His Aides". The New York Times. March 16, 2020. Archived from the original on April 15, 2020. Retrieved April 22, 2020.
  88. ^ a b "De Blasio: New Yorkers Should Prepare for Possible Shelter-in-Place Order in Next 48 Hours". Spectrum News NY1. March 17, 2020. Archived from the original on March 17, 2020. Retrieved March 17, 2020.
  89. ^ a b Lahut, Jake. "New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio again calls for 'shelter in place,' even though he can't make the order". Business Insider. Archived from the original on March 27, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  90. ^ Duster, Chandelis; LeBlanc, Paul. "New York governor dismisses possibility of shelter in place order after mayor urged New Yorkers to prepare for it". CNN. Archived from the original on March 24, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  91. ^ Feuer, William (March 18, 2020). "Gov. Cuomo says he won't approve coronavirus 'shelter-in-place' order for New York City after mayor tells residents to prepare". CNBC. Archived from the original on March 27, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  92. ^ "Coronavirus Cases in N.Y.C. Near 2,000 as Testing Expands". The New York Times. March 18, 2020. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 18, 2020.
  93. ^ "Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19)". NYC Health. March 18, 2020. Archived from the original on March 5, 2020. Retrieved March 18, 2020.
  94. ^ "Hospital Ships, Other DOD Assets Prepare for Coronavirus Response". U.S. Department of Defense. March 18, 2020. Archived from the original on March 20, 2020. Retrieved March 21, 2020.
  95. ^ "Thruway Authority to Implement Emergency Toll Procedures Due to Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19)" (Press release). Albany, New York: New York State Thruway Authority. March 20, 2020. Archived from the original on April 3, 2020. Retrieved April 16, 2020.
  96. ^ "Remarks by President Trump, Vice President Pence, and Members of the Coronavirus Task Force in Press Briefing". The White House. Archived from the original on March 24, 2020. Retrieved March 24, 2020.
  97. ^ "How blood from coronavirus survivors might save lives". Nature. March 24, 2020. Archived from the original on March 26, 2020. Retrieved March 28, 2020.
  98. ^ O'Reilly, Andrew (March 24, 2020). "White House coronavirus taskforce advises people who've left NYC to quarantine for 14 days". Fox News. Archived from the original on March 25, 2020. Retrieved March 25, 2020.
  99. ^ "Remembering CBS News journalist Maria Mercader". Archived from the original on March 30, 2020. Retrieved March 31, 2020 – via www.cbsnews.com.
  100. ^ Yasharoff, Hannah. "CBS mourns longtime journalist Maria Mercader, who died at 54 from coronavirus". USA Today. Archived from the original on March 31, 2020. Retrieved March 31, 2020.
  101. ^ robert.harding@lee.net, Robert Harding. "Cuomo: 'Nobody's to blame' for NY nursing home COVID-19 deaths". Auburn Citizen.
  102. ^ Durkin, Erin; Gronewold, Anna; Bocanegra, Michelle. "After 5,000 deaths, state changes nursing home policy — NYC's tough road to reopening — At least 3 kids dead from new syndrome". POLITICO.
  103. ^ Lahut, Jake (May 22, 2020). "NY Gov. Cuomo reportedly ordered over 4,300 recovering COVID-19 patients to be sent to nursing homes". Business Insider. Retrieved May 23, 2020.
  104. ^ "CMS Guidance from March 13, 2020 re Nursing Homes" (PDF).
  105. ^ Brown, Steve; O'Rourke, Joseph (May 25, 2020). "Cuomo administration says its nursing home policy was based on federal guidelines". WGRZ.com. Retrieved May 26, 2020.
  106. ^ Joe Ruiz (May 23, 2020). "Cuomo says New York followed federal guidelines when sending coronavirus patients to nursing homes". CNN. Retrieved May 24, 2020.
  107. ^ O'Reilly, Andrew (March 26, 2020). "Trump says USNS Comfort, world's biggest hospital ship, will embark to NYC to treat coronavirus". Fox News. Archived from the original on March 27, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  108. ^ Sommerfeldt, Clayton Guse, Chris. "USNS Comfort to arrive in NYC on Monday to relieve hospitals overrun with coronavirus patients". nydailynews.com. Archived from the original on March 27, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  109. ^ "Tracking Covid-19 cases in the US". CNN. Archived from the original on March 29, 2020. Retrieved March 28, 2020.
  110. ^ "No. 202.11: Continuing Temporary Suspension and Modification of Laws Relating to the Disaster Emergency". Governor Andrew M. Cuomo. March 27, 2020. Archived from the original on March 29, 2020. Retrieved March 30, 2020.
  111. ^ Saul, Stephanie (March 28, 2020). "Cuomo Postpones New York's Primary Election to June 23 Because of Coronavirus". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 28, 2020. Retrieved March 28, 2020.
  112. ^ "N.Y. Cancels Democratic Primary: Live Updates". The New York Times. April 27, 2020. Archived from the original on April 27, 2020. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
  113. ^ "Cuomo rips idea of banning New Yorkers from traveling to other states". USA Today. March 28, 2020.
  114. ^ "Cuomo threatens to sue RI over new policy to find New Yorkers in the state". The Hill. March 28, 2020. Archived from the original on March 29, 2020. Retrieved March 29, 2020.
  115. ^ "RI reports 3rd COVID-19 death; 55 new cases Sunday". WPRI.com. March 29, 2020. Archived from the original on March 29, 2020. Retrieved March 29, 2020.
  116. ^ Axelrod, Daniel (March 31, 2020). "Legoland delays opening of Goshen theme park until 2021". Times Herald-Record. Archived from the original on April 1, 2020. Retrieved April 1, 2020.
  117. ^ a b Myers, Meghann (March 27, 2020). "The Army Corps of Engineers has two or three weeks to get thousands of new hospital beds up and running". Military Times. Archived from the original on March 30, 2020. Retrieved March 30, 2020.
  118. ^ "USNS Comfort Arrives in NYC Monday to Help Hospitals With Non-Coronavirus Patients". Archived from the original on March 31, 2020. Retrieved March 30, 2020.
  119. ^ Tsioulcas, Anastasia (March 30, 2020). "Central Park And Home Of Tennis' U.S. Open To House Hospital Beds For New York". NPR. Archived from the original on March 31, 2020. Retrieved March 31, 2020.
  120. ^ "NYC sees 1st child virus death; Chris Cuomo tests positive". Associated Press. March 31, 2020. Archived from the original on March 31, 2020. Retrieved March 31, 2020.
  121. ^ Stelter, Brian (March 31, 2020). "CNN anchor Chris Cuomo diagnosed with coronavirus; he will continue working from home". CNN Business. Archived from the original on March 31, 2020. Retrieved March 31, 2020.
  122. ^ NRA Sues New York State Governor Over Closure of Gun Stores Archived April 3, 2020, at the Wayback Machine by Erik Larson, Bloomberg, 3 Apr 2020
  123. ^ "'A fire spreading': Hot spots are emerging near New York City". New York Times. April 4, 2020. Archived from the original on April 5, 2020. Retrieved April 5, 2020.
  124. ^ Spector, Joseph (April 6, 2020). "New York will keep businesses, schools closed through April 29". Times Herald Record. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 7, 2020.
  125. ^ Grosserode, Sophie (April 6, 2020). "Coronavirus: June Regents exams will be canceled". The Journal News. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 7, 2020 – via Times Herald-Record.
  126. ^ Grosserode, Sophie (April 7, 2020). "Coronavirus: Students will not have to make up canceled June Regents exams". The Journal News. Archived from the original on April 8, 2020. Retrieved April 7, 2020 – via Times Herald-Record.
  127. ^ Spector, Joseph; Lungariello, Mark (April 9, 2020). "State shutters golf courses, boat launches". Gannett New York. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020 – via Times Herald-Record.
  128. ^ a b "Amid Ongoing COVID-19 Pandemic, Governor Cuomo Directs Flags to Be Flown at Half-mast in Honor of Those We Have Lost to COVID-19" (Press release). Albany, New York: New York State Governor's Office. April 9, 2020. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020.
  129. ^ Singman, Brooke (April 15, 2020). "Cuomo signs executive order requiring all New Yorkers to wear face coverings in public amid coronavirus". foxnews.com. Archived from the original on April 15, 2020. Retrieved April 15, 2020.
  130. ^ Johnson, Ted (April 16, 2020). "New York To Extend Stay-At-Home Order Through May 15". Yahoo.com. Archived from the original on April 16, 2020. Retrieved April 23, 2020.
  131. ^ Spector, Joseph (April 22, 2020). "New York will start regional contact tracing to fight coronavirus. Here's what that means". Gannett New York. Archived from the original on April 23, 2020. Retrieved April 23, 2020 – via Times Herald-Record.
  132. ^ "Schools in N.Y. State Close Till End of Academic Year: Latest Updates". The New York Times. May 1, 2020. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on May 1, 2020. Retrieved May 1, 2020.
  133. ^ "May 15 reopening in Erie County doubtful despite falling hospitalizations". The Buffalo News. May 4, 2020. Retrieved May 6, 2020.
  134. ^ "Cuomo Extends Authority for 'PAUSE' Order, But Some Reopening Still Possible After May 15". NBC New York. Retrieved May 10, 2020.
  135. ^ "Five New York regions can start reopening today". 6sqft. Retrieved May 17, 2020.
  136. ^ "WNY can begin reopening on Tuesday". News 4 Buffalo. May 18, 2020. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  137. ^ Axelrod, Tal (May 22, 2020). "New York eases restrictions, allowing gatherings of up to 10 people". TheHill. Retrieved May 23, 2020.
  138. ^ a b "Albany and Rensselaer Counties declaring states of emergency". NEWS10 ABC. March 14, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  139. ^ "Early Intervention, Preschool halt services in Allegany County". The Evening Tribune. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  140. ^ a b c d e "De Blasio Declares State of Emergency in N.Y.C., and Large Gatherings Are Banned". The New York Times. March 12, 2020. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 14, 2020. Retrieved March 20, 2020.
  141. ^ Biviano, Ashley. "Coronavirus in NY: Broome County declares state of emergency, closes schools". Pressconnects. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  142. ^ a b c "State of Emergency issued in various WNY counties". News 4 Buffalo. March 15, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  143. ^ "Cayuga County declares State of Emergency, closes schools because of coronavirus". syracuse. March 14, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  144. ^ Tichy, Eric. "County Declares State of Emergency, Schools To Close". www.post-journal.com. Archived from the original on March 21, 2020. Retrieved March 21, 2020.
  145. ^ a b Biviano, Ashley. "Coronavirus in NY: Chemung, Schuyler, Steuben declare emergencies, close some schools". Elmira Star-Gazette. Archived from the original on March 18, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  146. ^ Einsidler, Nina (March 15, 2020). "Chenango County declares state of emergency, closes schools". WBNG. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  147. ^ Russell, Emily; Plattsburgh, in; NY. "Clinton County, Town and City of Plattsburgh declare states of emergency". NCPR. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  148. ^ a b "Saratoga and Columbia Counties now under states of emergency". NEWS10 ABC. March 16, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  149. ^ Einsidler, Nina (March 15, 2020). "Cortland County declares state of emergency, closes schools". WBNG. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  150. ^ Gorman, Julia (March 15, 2020). "Delaware County declares state of emergency, closes schools". WBNG. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  151. ^ Government, Dutchess County. "Dutchess County Announces State of Emergency". Dutchess County Government. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  152. ^ Ferguson |, Jonathan. "Essex County Declares State of Emergency Due to Novel Coronavirus – March 10th, 2020. – Essex County, New York". Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  153. ^ "Franklin County declares state of emergency because of coronavirus, no cases in the county". The Malone Telegram. Archived from the original on March 20, 2020. Retrieved March 21, 2020.
  154. ^ "Schools Out: Genesee, Wyoming County declare State of Emergency, officials recommend all districts close". The Daily News. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  155. ^ "Herkimer County declares State of Emergency". WKTV News. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  156. ^ ABBASSjabbass@wdt.net, JULIE. "Lewis County declares a state of emergency". NNY360. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  157. ^ "Livingston County Declares State of Emergency". geneseesun.com. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  158. ^ "Madison County declares State of Emergency". Oneida Dispatch. Archived from the original on March 18, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  159. ^ WHAM (March 13, 2020). "Second coronavirus case prompts state of emergency". WHAM. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  160. ^ "County Executive Declares State of Emergency". Montgomery County. March 15, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  161. ^ Says, Louslocks (March 13, 2020). "Coronavirus Update: Nassau County Declares State Of Emergency As Cases On Long Island Continue To Grow". Archived from the original on March 18, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  162. ^ "Coronavirus: Oneida County declares state of emergency, closes all public schools". Uticaod. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  163. ^ Pietzold, Joshua (March 14, 2020). "Onondaga County to close all public schools, declares state of emergency". WSTM. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  164. ^ Media, Messenger Post. "Ontario County issues state of emergency for COVID-19". MPNnow. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  165. ^ "Orleans County declares State of Emergency, schools will close". WHEC News10NBC. March 14, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  166. ^ Pietzold, Joshua (March 15, 2020). "Oswego County to close K-12 schools, declares state of emergency". WSTM. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  167. ^ "Otsego County declares State of Emergency". WKTV News. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  168. ^ Austin, Brian K. (March 13, 2020). "Putnam County Executive MaryEllen Odell declares State of Emergency and issues an Emergency Order to close all schools in the County to help prevent the spread of the COVID-19 virus". Putnam County Online. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  169. ^ "County of Rockland, New York :: County Executive Day Declares State of Emergency". rocklandgov.com. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  170. ^ "State of emergency declared in Schenectady County". WNYT NewsChannel 13. March 15, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  171. ^ "Schoharie County declares state of emergency for virus". The Daily Star. Retrieved March 24, 2020.
  172. ^ "Seneca County declares State of Emergency". RochesterFirst. March 15, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  173. ^ "Steuben County declares State of Emergency in response to COVID-19". WETM - MyTwinTiers.com. March 14, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  174. ^ "St. Lawrence County declares state of emergency, as COVID-19 concerns rise | NorthCountryNow". northcountrynow.com. Archived from the original on March 18, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  175. ^ Civiletti, Denise (March 12, 2020). "Coronavirus cases in Suffolk County double to 16, 10 hospitalized; state of emergency declared". RiverheadLOCAL. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  176. ^ "Sullivan County Declares State of Emergency | Sullivan County NY". sullivanny.us. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  177. ^ "All Tioga County schools closing in a State of Emergency". WETM - MyTwinTiers.com. March 14, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  178. ^ "Breaking: Tompkins County to close all public schools". WETM - MyTwinTiers.com. March 14, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  179. ^ "Two more cases of COVID-19 in Ulster; Ryan declares State of Emergency". Hudson Valley One. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  180. ^ Gorbman, Randy. "Wayne County declares state of emergency; schools to close". www.wxxinews.org. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  181. ^ "County Executive George Latimer Declares 'State Of Emergency' In Response To COVID-19 Pandemic". www.westchestergov.com. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  182. ^ "Wyoming County declares State of Emergency due to COVID-19". WKBW. March 15, 2020. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  183. ^ "Yates County, NY". Yates County, NY. Retrieved March 19, 2020.
  184. ^ Slattery, Dennis (March 27, 2020). "Fourth N.Y. Assemblymember tests positive for coronavirus". New York Daily News. Archived from the original on March 29, 2020. Retrieved April 1, 2020.
  185. ^ "Assemblyman Brian Miller in ICU After Coronavirus Diagnosis". WKTV. Utica, New York. March 27, 2020. Archived from the original on March 28, 2020. Retrieved April 1, 2020.
  186. ^ "Coronavirus: Assemblyman Brian Miller released from hospital". Observer-Dispatch. Utica, New York. May 1, 2020. Retrieved May 4, 2020.
  187. ^ "New York state Sen. Jim Seward and wife test positive for COVID-19". The Post-Standard. Syracuse, New York. March 30, 2020. Archived from the original on April 1, 2020. Retrieved April 1, 2020.
  188. ^ McKenna, Chris (April 24, 2020). "Skoufis tests positive for COVID-19". Times Herald-Record. Archived from the original on April 25, 2020. Retrieved April 24, 2020.
  189. ^ Skoufis, James (May 5, 2020). "Senator Skoufis Statement on COVID-19 Recovery". New York State Senate. Retrieved May 9, 2020.
  190. ^ "Skoufis to Introduce Bill to Move April Presidential Primary to June". NY State Senate. March 13, 2020. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  191. ^ Vielkind, Jimmy (March 22, 2020). "Coronavirus May Postpone New York's Presidential Primary". Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  192. ^ Saul, Stephanie (March 28, 2020). "Cuomo Postpones New York's Primary Election to June 23 Because of Coronavirus". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  193. ^ "NY commissioners: Delay April presidential primary". Newsday. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  194. ^ "New York Nixes Democratic Presidential Primary Due to Virus". NBC New York. Retrieved May 15, 2020.
  195. ^ Spector, Joseph. "Voters in New York can vote by absentee ballot for June 23 primaries". Rochester Democrat and Chronicle. Retrieved May 14, 2020.
  196. ^ "New York Nixes Democratic Presidential Primary Due to Virus". NBC New York. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  197. ^ "New York Cancels Presidential Primary Election, Angering Sanders Supporters". NPR.org. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  198. ^ "State Board of Elections Cancels New York Presidential Primary". www.ny1.com. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  199. ^ Saul, Stephanie; Corasaniti, Nick (April 27, 2020). "New York Board of Elections Cancels Democratic Presidential Primary". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 15, 2020.
  200. ^ Vielkind, Jimmy (April 27, 2020). "Sanders Camp Argues Against Canceling New York Presidential Primary". Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  201. ^ Saul, Stephanie; Corasaniti, Nick (April 27, 2020). "New York Board of Elections Cancels Democratic Presidential Primary". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 14, 2020.
  202. ^ Press, The Associated (May 4, 2020). "Judge Weighs Constitutionality of NY Primary Shutdown". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 15, 2020.
  203. ^ Sullivan, Sean (April 27, 2020). "New York state cancels its primary, angering Sanders camp". Washington Post.
  204. ^ Burns, Katelyn (May 6, 2020). "The New York state presidential primary is back on after a federal court ruling". Vox. Retrieved May 14, 2020.
  205. ^ Stevens, Matt; Corasaniti, Nick (May 5, 2020). "New York Must Hold Democratic Presidential Primary, Judge Rules". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 15, 2020.
  206. ^ Sullivan, Sean (May 5, 2020). "Federal judge orders officials to restore New York primary, drawing cheers from Sanders camp". Washington Post.
  207. ^ Stark, Liz. "Appeals court rules New York Democratic presidential primary will take place as planned in June". CNN. Retrieved May 22, 2020.
  208. ^ Press, The Associated (May 19, 2020). "Appeals Court OKs June 23 NY Democratic Presidential Primary". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 22, 2020.
  209. ^ "Attorney General James Calls for Automatic Absentee Voting in NY Presidential Primary". ag.ny.gov. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  210. ^ "NY looks to expand absentee voting amid coronavirus pandemic". Times Union. March 22, 2020. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  211. ^ "Home Page - New York State Board of Elections". www.elections.ny.gov. Retrieved May 15, 2020.
  212. ^ a b "Home Page - New York State Board of Elections". www.elections.ny.gov. Retrieved May 14, 2020.
  213. ^ Smith, Rachel Holliday (May 14, 2020). "What You Need to Know to Vote in New York's June Primary". The City. Retrieved May 15, 2020.
  214. ^ "Home Page - New York State Board of Elections". www.elections.ny.gov. Retrieved May 14, 2020.
  215. ^ "NYC nurses fear many coronavirus patients can't afford to self-quarantine". Daily News. March 24, 2020. Archived from the original on March 25, 2020. Retrieved March 25, 2020.
  216. ^ "Jewish coronavirus updates: Steep toll for Swedish Jews, a mikvah reverses course and more". Jewish Exponent. April 6, 2020. Archived from the original on April 24, 2020. Retrieved May 1, 2020.
  217. ^ Ziri, Danielle (March 25, 2020). "In America's Only Orthodox Town, Coronavirus Poses Unique Challenge for Insular Jewish Community". Haaretz. Archived from the original on March 25, 2020. Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  218. ^ "COVID-19/Coronavirus". Orange County Department of Health. March 27, 2020. Archived from the original on March 28, 2020. Retrieved March 30, 2020.
  219. ^ a b Feldman, Ari (March 24, 2020). "This doctor was already treating patients with Trump's 'gift from God' drug – before FDA approval". The Forward. Archived from the original on March 25, 2020. Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  220. ^ "Orange County NY COVID-19 Cases by Town". Orange County. April 4, 2020. Archived from the original on April 12, 2020. Retrieved April 6, 2020.
  221. ^ Ettlinger, Rachel (April 5, 2020). "Orange County leaders request containment order for Palm Tree". Times Herald-Record. Middletown, New York. Archived from the original on April 6, 2020. Retrieved April 6, 2020.
  222. ^ DeStefano, Anthony M. (March 2, 2020). "Data: NYC serious crimes spikes in first 2 months of 2020". Newsday. Archived from the original on March 3, 2020. Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  223. ^ Chapman, Ben (March 23, 2020). "New York City Crime Falls as Coronavirus Takes Hold". The Wall Street Journal. Archived from the original on March 26, 2020. Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  224. ^ "Coronavirus Hits Governor Cuomo's Family: Live Updates". The New York Times. March 31, 2020. Archived from the original on April 3, 2020. Retrieved March 31, 2020.
  225. ^ McCarthy, Craig (April 2, 2020). "Major crimes up 12 percent in NYC despite COVID-19 outbreak". Nypost.com. Archived from the original on April 6, 2020. Retrieved April 23, 2020.
  226. ^ Spezzamonte, Irene (April 8, 2020). "Coronavirus: 132 new NYPD members test positive for COVID-19, 13th death in the department reported". Staten Island Advance. Archived from the original on April 11, 2020. Retrieved April 20, 2020.
  227. ^ Silvarole, Georgie (April 7, 2020). "Crime rates in New York plummet as coronavirus keeps everyone home". Gannett New York. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 7, 2020 – via Times Herald-Record.
  228. ^ a b Gabbatt, Adam (April 2, 2020). "New Yorkers fleeing city face fear and hostility from upstate neighbors". The Guardian. Archived from the original on April 2, 2020. Retrieved April 3, 2020.
  229. ^ Linger, Patrick S. (March 20, 2020). "A Message to Our Visitors, Weekenders and Second Homeowners" (Press release). Catskill, New York: Greene County. Archived from the original on April 5, 2020. Retrieved April 4, 2020.
  230. ^ Feinsand, Mark (March 16, 2020). "Opening of regular season to be pushed back". MLB.com. Archived from the original on March 17, 2020. Retrieved March 16, 2020.
  231. ^ "Silver: NBA hiatus likely to last 'at least' 30 days". ESPN.com. March 12, 2020. Archived from the original on March 13, 2020. Retrieved March 13, 2020.
  232. ^ NHL statement on coronavirus Archived March 14, 2020, at the Wayback Machine NHL, March 12, 2020
  233. ^ MLS postponed for 30 days; USMNT, USWNT friendlies canceled Archived March 15, 2020, at the Wayback Machine ESPN, March 12, 2020
  234. ^ "NLL Statement on Game Play (March 12, 2020) | National Lacrosse League". Archived from the original on March 22, 2020. Retrieved March 15, 2020.
  235. ^ "Coronavirus live updates: NBA suspends season after Utah Jazz player tests positive for COVID-19". CBS Sports. Archived from the original on March 12, 2020. Retrieved March 11, 2020.
  236. ^ NCAA cancels remaining winter and spring championships Archived March 12, 2020, at the Wayback Machine NCAA, March 12, 2020
  237. ^ NJCAA cancels spring sports, basketball nationals amid coronavirus outbreak Archived March 18, 2020, at the Wayback Machine MLive.com, March 16, 2020
  238. ^ Weidner, Nolan (March 12, 2020). "State suspends all high school winter sports playoffs". The Post-Standard. Syracuse, New York. Archived from the original on March 29, 2020. Retrieved March 28, 2020.
  239. ^ Medina, Jeff Zillgitt and Mark. "Kevin Durant among four Brooklyn Nets who test positive for COVID-19". USA Today. Archived from the original on March 18, 2020. Retrieved March 18, 2020.
  240. ^ Kramer, Lindsay (April 21, 2020). "First 2 sections in New York state cancel high school spring sports seasons". The Post-Standard. Syracuse, New York. Retrieved April 22, 2020.
  241. ^ Interdonato, Sal (April 27, 2020). "Spring sports still on hold, state championships canceled". Times Herald-Record. Archived from the original on April 28, 2020. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
  242. ^ Kramer, Lindsay (May 1, 2020). "High school spring sports in NY are done after Cuomo ends school year". The Post-Standard. Syracuse, New York. Retrieved May 2, 2020.
  243. ^ Doubek, James (May 16, 2020). "New York Will Allow Horse And Auto Racing To Restart Without Fans June 1". National Public Radio. Retrieved May 20, 2020.
  244. ^ Randall, Mike (March 31, 2020). "No fanfare for Trout Town's fishing opener". Times Herald-Record. Archived from the original on April 1, 2020. Retrieved April 1, 2020.
  245. ^ Figura, David (April 1, 2020). "Coronavirus: Many anglers still getting out for trout fishing season opener". Syracuse Post-Standard. Archived from the original on April 6, 2020. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
  246. ^ "DEC Announces New York is Open for Hunting, Spring Turkey Season Starts May 1" (Press release). Albany, New York: New York State Department of Environmental Conservation. April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 19, 2020.
  247. ^ Propper, David (April 7, 2020). "Rockland to close all county parks over coronavirus fears". The Journal News. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 8, 2020 – via Times Herald Record.
  248. ^ Yakin, Heather (April 7, 2020). "Sullivan County closes parks over coronavirus fears". Times Herald-Record. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 8, 2020.
  249. ^ Liberman, Steve (April 15, 2020). "State agrees to close Rockland Lake, Nyack Beach parks". The Journal News. Archived from the original on April 19, 2020. Retrieved April 16, 2020 – via Times Herald-Record.
  250. ^ "New York golf courses ordered to close". WWNY-TV. Carthage, New York. April 9, 2020. Archived from the original on April 12, 2020. Retrieved April 9, 2020.
  251. ^ Campbell, Jon (April 18, 2020). "Golfers will be allowed to play New York courses after all". Times Herald-Record. Archived from the original on April 20, 2020. Retrieved April 20, 2020.
  252. ^ Spector, Joseph (May 8, 2020). "Golfing in New York: Carts will be allowed by the state under this condition". Times-Herald Record. Retrieved May 9, 2020.
  253. ^ "Harriman State Park". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. April 24, 2020. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
  254. ^ "Minnewaska State Park Preserve". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. April 24, 2020. Archived from the original on May 1, 2020. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
  255. ^ "Hudson Highlands State Park Preserve". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. April 24, 2020. Archived from the original on April 6, 2020. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
  256. ^ "DEC Announces Temporary Closure of Kaaterskill Falls" (Press release). Albany, New York: New York State Department of Environmental Conservation. April 24, 2020. Archived from the original on May 1, 2020. Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  257. ^ "Catskills Visitor Center". Catskill Interpretive Center. April 24, 2020. Archived from the original on March 27, 2020. Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  258. ^ "Camping Suspensions on State Lands". New York State Department of Environmental Conservation. Archived from the original on April 25, 2020. Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  259. ^ "DEP Postpones Opening of Recreational Boating Season on Four Reservoirs in the Catskills" (Press release). New York: New York City Department of Environmental Protection. April 17, 2020. Archived from the original on April 27, 2020. Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  260. ^ Katz, Josh; Sanger-Katz, Margot (April 10, 2020). "Deaths in New York City Are More Than Double the Usual Total". The New York Times. Archived from the original on April 12, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020.
  261. ^ "Annual Population Estimates for New York State and Counties: Beginning 1970". data.by.gov. Retrieved May 4, 2020.
  262. ^ "COVID-19 Dashboard Albany County, NY". legacy.livestories.com. Retrieved April 28, 2020.
  263. ^ "Broome County COVID-19 Dashboard". broomecounty.maps.arcgis.com. Broome County Health Department. April 21, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  264. ^ "Cattaraugus County COVID-19 Case Tracker". maps2.cattco.org. Retrieved April 9, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  265. ^ "COVID-19 Chautauqua County, New York". chautauquacounty.maps.arcgis.com. Chautauqua County Department of Health. April 24, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  266. ^ a b c "Coronavirus COVID-19 outbreak news". Thedailystar.com. Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  267. ^ "Coronavirus (COVID-19)". Columbia County Department of Health. Retrieved April 17, 2020.
  268. ^ "Cortland County, NY | Official Website". www.cortland-co.org. Retrieved April 22, 2020.
  269. ^ "COVID-19 | Delaware County Public Health". delawarecountypublichealth.com. Retrieved April 28, 2020.
  270. ^ "Dutchess County COVID-19 Community Impact Dashboard". dcny.maps.arcgis.com. April 23, 2020.
  271. ^ "COVID-19 Erie County, New York". erieny.maps.arcgis.com. Erie County Department of Health. April 22, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  272. ^ a b "Genesee and Orleans County Health Department COVID-19 Status". www.co.genesee.ny.us. Retrieved May 4, 2020.
  273. ^ "COVID-19 Cases within Livingston County, NY". livingstoncounty.maps.arcgis.com. Livingston County Department of Health. Retrieved April 22, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  274. ^ "COVID-19 Daily Dashboard". www.madisoncounty.ny.gov. Madison County Department of Health. April 24, 2020.
  275. ^ "Monroe County, NY – COVID-19 Dashboard". mappingmonroe.maps.arcgis.com. April 24, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  276. ^ "Nassau County, NY COVID-19 Cases". nassau-county.maps.arcgis.com. Nassau County Dept. of Information Technology. April 11, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  277. ^ "Niagara County COVID-19 Positive Results Map". niagara-county.maps.arcgis.com. Niagara County Department of Health. April 23, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  278. ^ "Oneida County COVID-19 Dashboard". hoccpp.maps.arcgis.com. April 24, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  279. ^ "Onondaga County, NY COVID-19 Cases by Municipality". socpa.maps.arcgis.com. April 22, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  280. ^ "Orange County NY COVID-19 Cases by Town". ocnygis.maps.arcgis.com. Orange County Health Department. April 22, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  281. ^ "Oswego County COVID-19 Dashboard". April 24, 2020.
  282. ^ "Covid-19 Response". Putnam County Online. April 22, 2020.
  283. ^ "Rensselaer County". www.facebook.com. Retrieved April 24, 2020.
  284. ^ "Rockland County Coronavirus COVID-19 Dashboard". rockland.maps.arcgis.com. Rockland County Department of Health. April 23, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  285. ^ "Saratoga County COVID-19 Data Dashboard". scphs.maps.arcgis.com. Saratoga County Department of Public Health Services. Retrieved May 21, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  286. ^ "5.21.2020 Schenectady County COVID-19 Community Update". www.schenectadycounty.com. May 21, 2020.
  287. ^ "Coronavirus COVID-19 Steuben County, NY". scnygis.maps.arcgis.com. Retrieved April 23, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  288. ^ "Suffolk County, NY: COVID-19 Cases". gis.suffolkcountyny.gov. Suffolk County Department of Information Technology. April 23, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  289. ^ "Facts About the 2019 Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) | Sullivan County NY". sullivanny.us. Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  290. ^ "Tompkins County COVID-19 Data". tompkinscountyny.gov. Tompkins County Health Department. April 23, 2020.
  291. ^ "Ulster County COVID-19 Information". ulstercounty.maps.arcgis.com. April 23, 2020 – via ArcGIS Dashboards.
  292. ^ "Important Information on the COVID-19 Virus". Wayne County Public Health Department. April 23, 2020.
  293. ^ "May 1: County Executive George Latimer Gives Covid-19 Update". Official Westchester Gov Videos.
  294. ^ "Yates County COVID-19 Dashboard". Retrieved May 29, 2020.
  295. ^ "New York State Department of Health COVID-19 Tracker". New York State Department of Health. Retrieved May 3, 2020.
  296. ^ a b "New York State Department of Health COVID-19 Tracker". New York State Department of Health. Archived from the original on April 29, 2020. Retrieved May 4, 2020.
  297. ^ "Annual Population Estimates for New York State and Counties: Beginning 1970". data.by.gov. Retrieved May 4, 2020.
  298. ^ "County Explorer". National Association of Counties. Archived from the original on May 2, 2020. Retrieved May 4, 2020.
  299. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 6, 2020. Retrieved May 31, 2020.
  300. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 6, 2020. Retrieved May 31, 2020.
  301. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 6, 2020. Retrieved May 31, 2020.
  302. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 8, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  303. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 9, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  304. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 10, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  305. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 11, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  306. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 12, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  307. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 13, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  308. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 14, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  309. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 15, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  310. ^ "Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 16, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  311. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 17, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  312. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  313. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 20, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  314. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 21, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  315. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 23, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  316. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 25, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  317. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 26, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  318. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 27, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  319. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 28, 2020. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  320. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 28, 2020. Retrieved March 28, 2020.
  321. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 29, 2020. Retrieved March 29, 2020.
  322. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on March 30, 2020. Retrieved March 30, 2020.
  323. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on April 1, 2020. Retrieved March 31, 2020.
  324. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases (Archived copy)". Archived from the original on April 1, 2020. Retrieved April 1, 2020.
  325. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases". Archived from the original on April 3, 2020. Retrieved April 2, 2020.
  326. ^ "County by County Breakdown of Positive Cases". Archived from the original on March 17, 2020. Retrieved April 2, 2020.
  327. ^ Spector, Joseph (April 6, 2020). "Coronavirus: New York releases county and age data on deaths. What it shows". Gannett New York. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 7, 2020 – via Times Herald-Record.
  328. ^ Spector, Joseph (April 8, 2020). "Coronavirus deaths in New York: 61% were men, and most had these underlying illnesses". The Journal News. Archived from the original on April 8, 2020. Retrieved April 8, 2020 – via Times Herald-Record.
  329. ^ Robinson, David (April 8, 2020). "Coronavirus in NY: COVID-19 race, ethnicity data show black, Hispanic population at higher risk". Gannett New York. Archived from the original on April 11, 2020. Retrieved April 9, 2020 – via Times Herald-Record.
  330. ^ "Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) in the U.S." Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. April 24, 2020. Archived from the original on March 2, 2020. Retrieved April 23, 2020.
  331. ^ "Changes in US Data following new CDC guidelines on "Case" and "Death" definition (April 14, 2020) – Worldometer". www.worldometers.info. Archived from the original on April 21, 2020. Retrieved April 23, 2020.
  332. ^ "CSSEGISandData/COVID-19: Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) Cases, provided by JHU CSSE". GitHub. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved April 23, 2020.

External links[edit]