It is not clear what happens next. But here’s how we got here:
By June 9, Johns Hopkins data shows that the United States is flat and has an average of 20,340 new cases daily. States were reopened after being locked up for several weeks to help prevent the virus from spreading.
By July 22nd, The country has reached the highest peak of the epidemic to date, with an average of more than 67,000 cases daily. The United States saw great sharpness in the cases in the West and the South.
By September 12, The summer peak averaged less than 34,300 New cases every day, according to Johns Hopkins data. That base was higher than it was in the spring and experts warned Americans should work to reduce it as the cold fall and winter months go by.
Now, We see another rise in cases. The United States has more than eight million epidemics and more than 218,000 Americans have died.
The country averages more than 53,000 new cases a day and at least 26 states report more than 1,000 new infections a day this week.
Unlike in the past, states that report dangerous trends are scattered all over the United States. The lure of new lawsuits in the Midwest has not given up, and now places like the Northeast have been relatively stable since spring, with cases on the rise.