The Chronicle’s Live Updates page documents the latest events in the coronavirus outbreak in the Bay Area, the state of California and across the U.S. with a focus on health and economic impacts.
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Total coronavirus cases:
• 104,042 cases in California, including 3,996 deaths
• 13,401 in the Bay Area, including 440 deaths.
• More than 1.73 million in the U.S., including 102,201 deaths. The five states with the highest death tolls are New York with 29,951; New Jersey with 11,531; Massachusetts with 6,640; Pennsylvania with 5,464; and Michigan with 5,372. Click here to see a U.S. map with state-by-state death tolls and coronavirus case counts.
• More than 5.8 million in the world, with more than 362,000 deaths. More than 2.4 million people have recovered.
Resources on COVID-19 and California’s reopening: Use our interactive page to track the state and Bay Area’s reopening by county. For detailed maps and new city-by-city Bay Area data, check out The Chronicle’s Coronavirus Tracker. To get regular updates on our coverage, sign up for our coronavirus newsletter.
Latest updates from today:
11:55 a.m. Trump ends U.S. relationship with WHO: President Trump on Friday announced the nation would end its relationship with the World Health Organization and instead redirect funds to other “worldwide and deserving, urgent, global public health needs.”
11:23 a.m. Half Moon Bay Pumpkin Festival canceled, weigh-off still on: The Half Moon Bay Pumpkin Festival scheduled to occur in October has been canceled, organizers announced Friday, but they are still hoping to host the popular weigh-off. “We deeply regret the absence of the festival, however the safety and well-being of our attendees, participants, volunteers and all involved are paramount,” Cameron Palmer, chairman of the Half Moon Bay Beautification Committee, said in a Facebook post. Officials said they hope to hold the 2020 Safeway World Championship Pumpkin Weigh-Off on Oct. 12 in Half Moon Bay. The community’s Ol’ Fashioned 4th of July Parade also was canceled.
10:00 a.m. Coronavirus likely began to spread in U.S. in January: The coronavirus almost certainly started spreading in the Bay Area and Washington State in late January or early February, several weeks before the first cases of community transmission were identified, according to a federal report released Friday. The first known death in the United States occurred Feb. 6 in Santa Clara County. Read the full story by Erin Allday.
9:45 a.m. Alameda County Fairgrounds to continue tests for another week: The fairgrounds in Pleasanton, which has been hosting coronavirus tests since April and had been slated to close Friday, will remain open until June 5 or until test supplies run out, a city of Dublin spokeswoman said. The city is operating the site with Stanford Health Care-Valley Care and the cities of Pleasanton and Livermore. The organizations are working with the county to try to keep the site open beyond June 5.
9:35 a.m. Do the Warriors even want to restart the season? The NBA is reportedly considering various plans to play out the regular season and hold playoffs at Walt Disney World in Florida. On the Warriors Off Court podcast, beat writers Connor Letourneau of The Chronicle and Wes Goldberg of the Mercury News argue that the risk of contracting and spreading the coronavirus outweighs any rewards. Click here to listen.
8:59 a.m. San Mateo County announces 2 more deaths: Two more people in San Mateo County have died of COVID-19, while 39 new cases of the coronavirus were bring the number of known cases to 2,061, according to health officials. The county has recorded 84 COVID-19 deaths.
8:12 a.m. San Francisco records additional death: One more person in San Francisco has died of COVID-19, marking the 41st fatality in the city, according to the Department of Public Health. Thirty-six newly confirmed cases of the coronavirus increased the number of known cases to 2,473.
7:55 a.m. How San Francisco’s reopening will work: On the Fifth & Mission podcast, City Hall reporter Dominic Fracassa digs into the details of Mayor London Breed’s plan to allow residents to shop in stores, eat in restaurants and work out in gyms, all under new, stricter face-covering requirements. Click here to listen.
7:45 a.m. Add key reopening dates to your calendar: When are gyms, restaurants, hair salons and schools cleared to open? You can see a timeline here, plus we are tracking key dates in a calendar that will be continuously updated with the latest developments. To add these dates to your personal calendar, go here and select “+ Google Calendar” in the bottom right corner. You can also bookmark this page for easy access.
7:40 a.m. Capitol Corridor to increase service starting Monday: Capitol Corridor on Monday will start running eight weekday round trips, which marks an increase of trips to more than half of the service’s regular, pre-pandemic schedule. Five of the round trips will offer service to stations south of Oakland’s Jack London Square to San Jose, transit officials said. A train schedule is available here.
7:29 a.m. Sausalito to open more parking lots: City officials in Sausalito plan to reopen two municipal parking lots this weekend due to increased demand during the second phase of reopening. Municipal lots one and two will be open while three and four will remain closed, officials said.
6:33 a.m. Stocks edge down: The Dow fell slightly as investors weighed economic signals. Consumer spending fell 14% in April, while saving rose.
6:16 a.m. Number of cases across the world near 6 million: The number of confirmed coronavirus cases around the world Friday morning reached 5,840,369, while 361,066 people have died of COVID-19, according to Johns Hopkins University. In the United States, officials have confirmed 1,721,926 cases and recorded 101,621 COVID-19 deaths.
Updates from Thursday, May 28:
11:45 p.m. New Zealand has one active case: There is one active case of the coronavirus in the country of New Zealand, which has not reported a new case in seven days, according to the Associated Press. New Zealand has confirmed a total of 1,504 cases of the virus with 22 deaths, per Johns Hopkins University data.
11:32 p.m. New cases in South Korea lead some schools to close again: About 250 schools in South Korea have closed again, days after re-opening, as the country sees an uptick in new coronavirus cases linked to a distribution facility in the city of Bucheon, near Seoul, the BBC reported. Health officials have closed public parks and museums in Seoul and surrounding cities and asked people to avoid mass gatherings over the next two weeks, per the BBC. South Korea on Friday reported more than 50 new cases over the past 24 hours.
10:33 p.m. CDC posts guidelines for reopening offices: Workstations six feet apart or separated by barriers, face covering requirements and temperature checks are among recommendations from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention for reopening offices amid the coronavirus pandemic. The CDC also recommends opening windows if safe to increase airflow, prohibiting handshakes and staggering shifts and break times to avoid congregating. Employees should be encouraged to stay home if they have symptoms of the virus and commute to work by forms of transportation that minimize close contact with others, per guidance on the CDC website.
9:45 p.m. One new case in Sonoma County: Officials in Sonoma County reported one new case of the coronavirus Thursday, bringing the county’s total to 531 confirmed cases. It is the county’s lowest daily increase since reporting no new cases May 10. Sonoma County has 304 active cases with 222 people recovered and four deaths, according to its online tracker.
9:27 p.m. UCSF offers free coronavirus and antibody tests to residents of San Francisco’s Bayview, Sunnydale and Visitacion Valley neighborhoods: The testing project, which will last from Saturday to Tuesday, is an effort to understand the impact of the pandemic on low-income neighborhoods. Read the full story here.
8:38 p.m. Parking lots, restrooms reopening at Half Moon Bay’s beaches: Officials will reopen parking lots and restrooms at Half Moon Bay beaches Saturday in an attempt to curb “careless behavior” seen on the coastline last weekend, according to a city release. Issues over Memorial Day weekend included “mounds of trash” and visitors “using lawns as restrooms” and “walking through sensitive habitat” areas, the release said. San Mateo County’s health order states beach use is still only allowed for running, walking, water sports and other physical activity.
6:59 p.m. Sonoma County sheriff says he’ll stop enforcing county health order: In a Facebook post, Sonoma County Sheriff Mark Essick wrote he will direct deputies and staff to stop enforcing the county’s shelter-in-place order beginning June 1. Essick wrote that guidelines in Sonoma County’s health order “are far more restrictive” than state guidelines despite the county’s infection rate being “low compared to other counties” and that: “I can no longer in good conscience continue to enforce Sonoma County Public Health Orders, without explanation, that criminalize otherwise lawful business and personal behavior.” Read the full story here.
6:32 p.m. Marin County seeing cases in essential workers, official says: Health officer Matt Willis said Marin County has collected work history of people tested for the coronavirus since May 4 and found most who test positive “have been out in the workforce during the shelter-in-place” in such workplaces as grocery stores, construction, hospital and long-term care facilities. “This is important to think about as we reopen to even more of us joining the everyday work force,” Willis said in a daily update.
6:05 p.m. Security guard at Caliva dispensary in San Jose tests positive: A security guard who worked at the Caliva cannabis store on 7th Street in San Jose tested positive for the virus this week after last working at the store on Friday, a spokesperson for the company said. The guard, who became infected through a family member, worked in a customer-facing role at some point last week while following public health guidelines. The store was professionally cleaned, the other members of the security crew were placed on a 14-day quarantine and all customers and employees were notified of the case.
5:58 p.m. Napa winery files lawsuit against Newsom: Caymus Vineyards, one of Napa Valley’s most recognizable Cabernet Sauvignon makers, is suing Gov. Gavin Newsom and the state’s public health officer, claiming that its reopening plan unfairly discriminates against Napa wineries. Read the story here.
5:48 p.m. Marin County reports more cases: County public health officials reported 6 new cases of the coronavirus on Thursday, bringing the county’s case total to 436 cases. The county’s death total remained unchanged on Thursday at 14 deaths.
5:05 p.m. LA County announces 48 new deaths: Officials in Los Angeles County reported 1,094 new cases of the coronavirus and 48 additional deaths on Thursday. The county has confirmed 49,774 total cases of the virus and 2,241 deaths. There were 1,477 hospitalized patients in the county as of Thursday with 27% of those in intensive care, officials reported.
4:57 p.m. Newsom moves too fast for some Bay Area counties: Gov. Gavin Newsom has opted for a speedy reopening of the state after two months of sheltering in place. But most of the Bay Area is refusing to go along with the governor’s accelerated pace, and a handful of local health officers have criticized his plan as overly risky. Read the story here.
4:35 p.m. BART directors lean toward approving $915 million budget plan: A majority of BART’s board directors signaled they support the budget that agency staff presented Thursday, which requires a few painful cuts but also relies heavily on federal economic relief due to the pandemic. Read the story here.
4:34 p.m. Solano County reports one new death: One additional person has died due to the coronavirus in Solano County, officials reported. The county has reported 22 deaths and 509 total cases of the virus, including seven new cases confirmed Thursday.
4:28 p.m. More deaths among state health workers: The number of California health care workers who have died due to the coronavirus increased by five to 56 through Wednesday, according to the state’s public health department. Local health departments have reported 9,647 total cases of the virus among health workers.
3:54 p.m. New cases in Santa Clara County: Officials reported 17 new coronavirus cases in Santa Clara County, bringing the county to 2,701 total cases. The total represents a 3.92% positive rate out of 68,965 people tested for the virus, according to the county’s website.
3:33 p.m. Hospital cases drop in Bay Area but rise in Alameda County: The number of confirmed COVID-19 patients in hospitals in the nine Bay Area counties dipped to 238 on Wednesday, the area’s fourth-lowest single-day total since at least April 1, according to state data reviewed by The Chronicle. Alameda County, however, reported 95 confirmed hospitalizations, its highest single-day total since at least April 1. Sonoma County also reported its highest one-day total in that span with nine confirmed hospital cases. Area counties reported 103 confirmed intensive care patients Wednesday, a one-day decrease of three cases.
3:25 p.m. Hakkasan restaurant won’t reopen in San Francisco because of coronavirus: The spacious and glitzy international chain known for modern Chinese fare is closing its downtown San Francisco location due to lack of business during the coronavirus. Read more here.
2:56 p.m. Lassen County walks back some re-opening steps after virus cases surface: Lassen County, which had reopened dine-in restaurants and in-store shopping and religious services, has revoked permission for those services to operate after five cases of the virus surfaced, the Associated Press reports. Until recently the county had no coronavirus cases. The suspension of services will last at least seven days.
2:55 p.m. Napa County reports more cases: Public health officials reported two more cases of the coronavirus on Thursday, bringing the county’s case total to 111 confirmed cases. The county’s death total remained unchanged at 3 deaths on Thursday. There are 94 people who are currently being monitored due to having a close contact to a confirmed case.
2:35 p.m. Startup selling coronavirus crash pads slapped by S.F.: Globe, a startup that rents out space in private homes for daytime visits, has been told by San Francisco that its service violates several San Francisco laws. The startup’s CEO argues that Globe helps people in cramped quarters comply with shelter-in-place rules.
2:27 p.m. San Francisco expands face covering requirements: Starting Friday night just before midnight, San Franciscans must wear face masks outside in more situations, mayor London Breed and health director Grant Colfax announced Thursday. Previously, the mask requirements covered mostly indoor use; now residents must generally wear masks when exercising less than 30 feet from other people, or when passing others on the sidewalk. Read the order here.
1:40 p.m. Warriors plan to reopen Chase Center soon for voluntary workouts: The Warriors are expected to begin reopening their facilities in the coming days. Though the Warriors don’t know whether they’ll play another game this season, they will start potentially as soon as next week to allow players at the facilities to practice shooting, undergo treatment and lift weights — all while following social-distancing protocols. The Chase center has been closed since mid-March. Read the full story here.
1:34 p.m. SF mayor says businesses can turn away people not wearing face coverings: Asked whether small businesses have the authority to turn away people who don’t wear face coverings or masks, as businesses are allowed to in New York, Breed said “yes.”
1:25 p.m. Giants’ hopes of training in San Francisco boosted by new city order: Chances that the Giants will hold a second spring training at Oracle Park rather than Arizona grew significantly Thursday with the city’s decision to allow sports practices to resume Monday and games without fans beginning June 15. The Giants still have not decided which way they will go, but they have been leaning toward doing their training in San Francisco over Phoenix for a variety of reasons, including health and safety. Team officials have told The Chronicle that hurdles remain before they can pick San Francisco, but one person involved in the discussions said Thursday’s decision by the city “is a big one.” Read the full story.
1:20 p.m. Stocks lose gains: After initially climbing, stocks closed lower Thursday due to rising tension between China and the U.S., and news that President Trump will hold a Friday news conference on the subject. The Dow Jones industrial average fell 147.63 points to close at 25,400.64, a loss of 0.6%.
1:18 p.m. SF gives dates for when restaurants, gyms, bars, schools will be allowed to open: Mayor London Breed has announced a timeline for San Francisco’s reopening, setting specific dates for when many businesses and activities can resume. On July 13, indoor dining with modifications can begin, and hair salons and barbershops can reopen. Planned for mid-August is the reopening of gyms, playgrounds, swimming pools, and indoor museums. See the full schedule of San Francisco’s phased reopening.
1:10 p.m. San Francisco unveils reopening plan: San Francisco officials on Thursday unveiled the plan that will guide the city’s gradual emergence from the stay-at-home mandate that has upended daily life for more than two months during the coronavirus pandemic. The plan reflects San Francisco’s progress to date in curbing the spread of the coronavirus. So long as the city continues to limit the transmission of the virus and suppress the numbers of new cases and hospitalizations, San Francisco will shift to the next phase of reopening starting June 15, when most indoor retail sales, outdoor restaurant dining, non-emergency medical appointments and professional sporting events — without fans in the seats — will be allowed to resume.
12:55 p.m. CVS to add coronavirus test sites in California: CVS drive-through pharmacies on Friday will begin conducting coronavirus diagnostic tests in dozens of additional California cities, including several in the Bay Area, the pharmacy chain announced Thursday. Bay Area locations will be in Antioch, Fremont, Hayward, Napa, Oakland, Pinole, San Francisco, San Leandro and Vallejo. Patients must schedule an appointment online; results are expected in two to three days. California previously did not permit pharmacies to do coronavirus tests, but the state issued a waiver to allow it in May. Here’s the full list of locations.
12:40 p.m. Classic San Francisco bakery to convert to wholesale business: Zanze’s Cheesecake, on San Francisco’s Ocean Avenue since 1979, will close its retail shop and convert to a wholesale-only business this summer. Owner Sam Zanze, 87, said he does not want to retire and feels that’s the wisest move because of the coronavirus.
12:34 p.m. Alameda County announces one more death: A 94th person in Alameda County has died of COVID-19 as 48 new cases of the coronavirus were confirmed, increasing the number of known cases to 3,097, according to health officials.
11:53 a.m. White House press secretary repeats Trump’s false claim about CA mail ballots: White House Press Secretary Kayleigh McEnany on Thursday repeated President Trump’s false claim that California will send everyone in the state a mail-in ballot. Earlier this month, Gov. Gavin Newsom announced a plan to send all registered voters in the state an absentee ballot as a precautionary measure during the coronavirus outbreak. when asked whether Trump would acknowledge his false assertions that everyone in California was getting a mail ballot, which he has claimed will lead to election fraud, McEnany said, “To everyone including dead people on the voter rolls … if you are not concerned about that, I am sorry.”
11:42 a.m. Boston Marathon canceled: The Boston Marathon, which was postponed to September due to the pandemic, has been canceled, Boston Mayor Marty Walsh said. “While our goal and our hope is to make progress in containing the virus and recovering our economy, this kind of event would not be responsible or realistic on Sept. 14 or any time this year,” he said in a tweet.
11:40 a.m. Contra Costa County confirms nine new cases: Nine new cases of the coronavirus were confirmed in Contra Costa County, bringing the number of cases to 1,384, according to health officials. No new COVID-19 deaths were announced. The county has recorded 37 deaths.
11:27 a.m. El Dorado County drops travel ban, tells visitors to stay away: The county’s ban on visitors was issued in early April due to concerns over a surge of coronavirus cases and insufficient critical health care infrastructure and resources, according to health officials. Fines of $1,000 were being issued to those who violated the order. But the county’s current capacity to test and contact trace, as well as the ability to monitor COVID-19 indicators, led officials to rescind the order Wednesday. Read the full story by Alejandro Serrano.
10 a.m. Berkeley Rep’s new season to start in 2021: The company’s forthcoming season was announced Thursday and dates include the mainstage debut of San Francisco native Lauren Yee, as well as a rescheduled “Swept Away,” which had been slated to close the company’s current season. Read the full story by Lily Janiak.
9:33 a.m. Businesses in NY allowed to turn away customers without face coverings: Businesses in New York will be allowed to deny entry to people not wearing a face covering or mask under an executive order signed Thursday, Gov. Andrew Cuomo said. “No mask – No entry,” Cuomo said in a tweet.
9:15 a.m. Stanford president offers details on financial losses: Stanford president Marc Tessier-Lavigne said the school projects it will lose $267 million because of the COVID-19 crisis from March 1 through Aug. 31, which marks the end the 2020 fiscal year. Tessier-Lavigne, in a letter to the university community, said he “expects our financial challenges to be as great or even greater” in the next fiscal year. He cited reduced housing revenue, limited income-producing programs and increased expenses, such as student financial aid. Tessier-Lavigne pledged to pay university employees through Aug. 31, but he also said workforce reductions will be “unavoidable” to start the new fiscal year on Sept. 1.
9:12 a.m. English Premier League season will reportedly resume June 17: The Premier League is planning to return on June 17 after a 100-day shutdown caused by the coronavirus pandemic. The league’s official broadcasters in Britain — Sky Sports and the BBC — said Thursday that English soccer will return with a doubleheader featuring Manchester City playing Arsenal and Aston Villa hosting Sheffield United. The league, which last staged a game on March 9, declined comment, saying a meeting was ongoing. Read the full story.
8:45 a.m. Nancy Pelosi has not been tested for coronavirus: House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-San Francisco, has not been tested for coronavirus or for antibodies, she told reporters Thursday morning. After she was in the same room in March as a colleague from New York who tested positive, Rep. Nidya Velásquez, Pelosi asked a physician if she should get a test but was told it wasn’t necessary because she had no symptoms. “The doctor says, ‘No, you don’t need to and you’d be putting yourself ahead of other people in line,’” Pelosi said.
8:43 a.m. BART is on the ropes: A huge loss of riders during the coronavirus outbreak and abysmal sales tax projections have BART officials considering drastic measures, including station closures. On the Fifth & Mission podcast, reporter Rachel Swan talks about how the beleaguered transit agency is struggling to find a way forward. Click here to listen.
8:13 a.m. San Francisco announces 29 new cases: Officials in San Francisco confirmed 29 more cases of the coronavirus, bringing the number of known cases to 2,437, according to the Department of Public Health.
8:07 a.m. San Mateo County confirms 59 new cases: Fifty-nine new cases of the coronavirus were confirmed in San Mateo County, increasing the number of known cases to 2,022, according to health officials. No new COVID-19 deaths were reported.
7:56 a.m. White House reportedly won’t release updated economic projections: White House officials won’t release updated economic projections this summer that would forecast the extent of economic downturn due to the pandemic, according to a report by The Washington Post. A federal budget proposal is released by the White House in February each year, and administrations usually provide a “mid-session review” in during the summer with expected economic trends that include unemployment numbers and a forecast for economic growth.
6:46 a.m. Trump waits 16 hours to tweet about 100,000 dead U.S. citizens: President Trump on Thursday morning offered his “heartfelt sympathy & love” to the families of more than 100,000 coronavirus victims in the United States, almost 16 hours after the nation reached the milestone. “We have just reached a very sad milestone with the coronavirus pandemic deaths reaching 100,000,” Trump said in a tweet. “To all of the families & friends of those who have passed, I want to extend my heartfelt sympathy & love for everything that these great people stood for & represent. God be with you!” Prior to the message, Trump spent much of Wednesday night and Thursday morning tweeting conspiracy theories.
We have just reached a very sad milestone with the coronavirus pandemic deaths reaching 100,000. To all of the families & friends of those who have passed, I want to extend my heartfelt sympathy & love for everything that these great people stood for & represent. God be with you!
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) May 28, 2020
6:34 a.m. Stocks up but social media shares drop: The overall market rose slightly Thursday morning. But shares of Twitter dropped 4% and Facebook fell 2% after President Trump threatened action against social media companies for their efforts to label misinformation online, which he characterized as censorship.
5:44 a.m. Another 2 million unemployment claims: A new Labor Department report shows 2.1 million Americans filed for unemployment last week, bringing the 10-week total to 40.7 million. New claims across the U.S. and in California dropped slightly from the prior week, showing a modest easing of the economic pain working people are feeling from the pandemic.
See previous updates in The Chronicle’s comprehensive timeline of the coronavirus outbreak in the Bay Area.
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