The analysis found that work-from-home situations rose for every major demographic group and industry, but was especially sharp among highly educated workers.
On the first day of the White House test giveaway in January, COVIDtests.gov received over 45 million orders. Now officials say fewer than 100,000 orders a day are coming in.
The Indiana State Department of Health reported 63 more deaths from COVID-19, raising the state pandemic total to 21,818.
In Indiana, hospitalizations for COVID-19 fell to 1,093 on Sunday, down 69% from a pandemic high of 3,519 on Jan. 13.
The omicron wave that assaulted the United States this winter also bolstered its defenses, leaving enough protection against the coronavirus that future spikes will likely require much less—if any—dramatic disruption to society.
Students who are exposed to a COVID-19 case also won’t have to quarantine, regardless of their vaccination status or whether their schools require masks.
COVID-related hospitalizations in Indiana have plummeted 57% since hitting a pandemic high of 3,519 on Jan. 13.
According to the nonpartisan Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget, Congress has already approved $5.8 trillion to battle the pandemic in a series of major bills spanning the Trump and Biden administrations.
For the first time in two years for many people, the American workplace is transforming into something that resembles pre-pandemic days.
Hospitalizations due to COVID have plummeted 55% in Indiana since hitting a pandemic high of 3,519 on Jan. 13.
U.S. regulators on Friday put the brakes on their push to speed Pfizer’s COVID-19 to children under 5, creating major uncertainty about how soon the shots could become available.
The Indiana State Department of Health reported 108 additional deaths from COVID-19 on Friday, the fourth daily report in a row with more than 100 deaths.
Statewide hospitalizations due to COVID-19 have fallen 16.8% since reaching a pandemic high of 3,519 on Jan. 13.
The mandate affects a wide swath of the health care industry, covering doctors, nurses, technicians, aides and even volunteers at hospitals, nursing homes, home-health agencies and other providers that participate in the federal Medicare or Medicaid programs.
The state said 87.8% of COVID test samples checked for their variant strain in January have been the Omicron variant while 12% were the Delta variant.
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration confirmed the withdrawal Tuesday. But the agency said it still strongly encourages workers to get vaccinated.
Just 40% of fully vaccinated Americans have received a booster dose, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. And the average number of booster shots dispensed per day in the U.S. has plummeted.
Statewide hospitalizations due to COVID-19, which had fallen for four days in a row, rose to 3,204 on Monday, up from 3,137 the previous day.
The new U.S. study will include up to 1,420 volunteers ages 18 to 55 to test the updated omicron-based shots for use as a booster or for primary vaccinations.