As Europe transitions from summer to fall, countries claiming to be under coronavirus control are once again watching. An increase in infections. In the United Kingdom, which has the highest death toll on the continent, 12,872 new COVID-19 cases were reported on Saturday, more than double the country’s recent seven-day rolling average, according to official figures.
Despite the UK government’s blame for the “technical issue”, previously unreported infections have been added to the total since last week, the Prime Minister Boris Johnson Sunday warned: “It could be a very harsh winter for all of us.
“It’s going to be bumpy until Christmas,” Johnson told the BBC’s Andrew Marto. “It can also be bumpy beyond that,” he said. According to the British government, a total of 480,017 Kovid-19 cases and 42,317 deaths have been reported in the UK so far.
Other countries are creating terrible records: Europe The mortality rate is rising, The European Center for Disease Prevention and Control (ECDC) said in its weekly report on Thursday.
In France, the National Institutes of Health set a daily daily record of 16,972 new COVID-19 cases in the last 24 hours, surpassing 16,096 records last week. On Thursday, Heath Minister Oliver Voron warned that Paris There is a risk of returning to the lockdown Monday as soon as the government said the situation in the capital was deteriorating further.
Poland registered 2,367 new COVID-19 cases on Saturday, the third consecutive day on record, with Italy reporting the highest daily increase since April 24, with 2,844 new coronavirus cases on Saturday, according to tweets from the country’s health ministry.
Earlier this week, German Chancellor Angela Merkel warned that her country could see more than 19,000 cases a day by the end of the year, according to the current infection rate.
Germany reported 2,673 new coronavirus infections on Friday – the highest number of daily infections since April 18 – according to the Center for Disease and Control, according to the Robert-Koch Institute.
Reconstructions have been rebuilt
After easing lockdown measures over the summer, many countries are now struggling to figure out how to reduce cases while allowing their citizens some comparison of normalcy.
After an emergency meeting with 16 state premiers in Germany on Tuesday, Merkel introduced new coronavirus measures to stem the spread of infections in hotspot areas. In areas where more than 35 infections are reported per 100,000 residents in seven days, private parties will have a limit of 25, while parties in public places will now be limited to 50.
Merkel on Wednesday appealed to citizens to “follow the rules” of going into winter. “I know for sure: the life we know is coming back, but now we have to be reasonable,” she says.
Meanwhile, UK Health Secretary Matt Hancock this week announced a ban on connecting homes to Liverpool and several other cities in the north of England. New measures are recommended against unnecessary travel, watching amateur sports and caring home visits, except in exceptional circumstances.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson had his government deal with the crisis during a demonstration on the Andrew Mar Show on Sunday, acknowledging that the people were “angry” at him and the government, but that actions taken nationally and locally were for balance and protection of the economy.
“People should act fearlessly on what they want to do, but with common sense, adhering to the guideline – nationally or locally – will reduce the virus, but allow our priorities as a nation to continue,” he said. Has a “moral imperative to save a life”, but we must “move our economy and sustain society.”
Still, there is some resistance to the latest measures.
Four people were detained and fined about 200 for violating coronavirus restrictions in the Spanish capital, Madrid, on Friday as authorities began to impose tougher measures and tougher controls in an effort to curb the spread of COVID-19.
According to Spanish National Police, the so-called “huge party” was attended by people at a private property in Arawaka, a suburb of Madrid.
The Spanish capital is in the form of a lockdown, as strict anti-coronavirus sanctions imposed by the Spanish government begin to take effect in Madrid on Friday night.
A video tweeted by Madrid municipal police on Saturday reminded Spanish nationals of the restrictions, showing police controls on one of the highways inside and outside the city.
The new restrictions require people to go to work, take classes, take tests, fulfill legal obligations or stay home for extreme conditions, while shops, bars and restaurants have to reduce their capacity by 50%, resorting to table service only and pre-closing.