All publications of Ramon Richards . Los Angeles , United States of Ame
L.A IS OPENING MORE BUSINESSES TO MOVE FORWARD COUNTY 'SAFE OPENING'
LA is on the route to reactivating, as more businesses were allowed to open with some improvised guidelines on Wed.
The new reopening is expected to hear as early as July four regarding the aim of a "secure reopening" for the whole county.
Both pet care & teaching businesses were permitted to restart activities on Tuesday in Los Angeles County along with car washes.
LA County Supervisor Katherine Barger on Tuesday articulated a target to reopen on July four at a conference of the Los Angeles County Economic Recovery Task Force, a group of public representatives and business leaders convened to take measures to build work and get the region back into full growth. According to a new analysis eighty percent of employees were furlough.
LOS ANGELES MAYOR AND THE CITY TO GIVE UPDATE RESPONSE ON CORONA VIRUS
Mayor Los Angeles, and L.A. authorities from Fire Dept are scheduled to have an update on the response to the coronavirus in the area at 5:00 p.m on Tues.
According to the Mayor's office, the press briefing will be held for the first time in a Reseda nursing home.
Incidents in nursing homes and long-term care facilities have taken more than thirty-three thousand lives nationwide — more than one-third of all fatalities from coronavirus in the U.S, according to an AP tally.
There are at least 200 nursing facilities in L.A. County that have undergone positive tests for the corona included staff and patients, as per county's health department, which maintains a registry of hospitals with confirmed infections going.
Briefing on Tues arrives after L.A. City Supervisor declared that authorities are planning to reopen the city safely by July four, including malls, hotels, and shopping outlets.
L.A POLICE IS DOING QUICK TESTING TO IDENTIFY SICK PRISONERS
With any person detained by the Los Angeles Police Department, LA Police Chief Ariel Moorey is calling for immediate coronavirus screening.
Police Chief claims he needs the test that ends in fifteen minutes, so he tells the city of L.A. To provide the facilities, even if the accuracy of those rapid tests is still an issue.
He says prisons are still monitoring new entrants but such tests come in days, not minutes, suggesting that quicker test outcomes could help separate sick prisoners.