New Yorkers can now count the hours. On Saturday, the number of people vaccinated with at least one dose in the state reached 69.5 percent. Adults of the state. In a moment, they will celebrate, so it was announced after reaching 70 percent. Almost complete lifting of govt controls. This is not only to be happy about – recent event rates show that New York City is the lowest in the United States.
This is the best result in the whole of America. On Saturday, the seven-day average COVID-19 infection in New York City was just 0.44%. “We are dropping COVID-19 statewide, with New York City having the lowest average 7-day pass-testing rate in the country, but more vaccines are needed to cross the finish line,” Governor Andrew Cuomo, 64, told a conference on Saturday. – The more vaccines, the healthier our condition will become, so we offer exciting immunizations. If New Yorkers who have not yet been vaccinated do so quickly, we can defeat COVID-19 for good and rebuild our position with a better future in mind, he said.
Cuomo said the number of people admitted to the hospital in NY was only 681 on Friday. Meanwhile, 70 new patients were admitted to hospitals in metropolitan areas, and 181 were diagnosed with the virus. However, the seven-day average was the worst – it was 0.66 percent. Unfortunately, vaccinations are also slow. So far, the first dose has been received by more than 4.5 million people in the metropolis. The number of injectors per day is now only about 25,000. – Let’s get vaccinated! – Appeals Mayor Bill de Blasio (60) is increasingly concerned that the pace of vaccination campaigns is slowing down and that the city lottery or vaccination buses running around the city are not attracting people who want to inject.
Neither city nor state officials thought about vaccinating residents. Such an idea has already been brought to the attention of officials of the Houston Methodist Hospital Network in Texas. The facility was the first in the country to order its employees to be vaccinated. The appeal did not bring results, so network officials last Monday suspended more than 170 of the 26,000. Of its staff who refused to give the vaccine. They were told they would be fired if they did not get vaccinated by June 21. The staff took the case to court. The latter, however, dismissed the case in the first judgment of this type in the United States. District Judge Lynn N. said federal law does not prohibit the issuance of a similar order. Hughes ruled Saturday. This result could translate into a rash of similar orders across the country.
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