Vaccination rates fall to new low levels.In Mississippi, fully vaccinated people are the last: COVID-19 updates


National vaccination rates have fallen to record lows in recent weeks, threatening President Joe Biden’s goal of having at least one vaccination of 70% of American adults by July 4.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported on June 3 that 63% of adults were initially vaccinated with the COVID-19 vaccine, a slight increase from 62% last week.

Twelve states, including Utah, Oklahoma, Montana, Dakota, and West Virginia, are vaccinated 15 times daily per 10,000 inhabitants. Last week, four out of every 10,000 inhabitants were vaccinated in Alabama, according to data from. The Washington Post.

Dr. Anthony Fauci, head of government infectious disease experts, said that “people who absolutely want to be vaccinated without saying anything” have already been vaccinated, which has led to a slowdown. According to the post, a phone call with a home-organized community leader last week.

The White House is already planning to fight the recession.Biden Announcement of one month’s efforts Last week I encourage more Americans to roll up their sleeves and shoot.

Also in the news:

► According to a Pew Charitable Trusts report, 29 states have been on par with or more than the last 12 months during the peak pandemic period from March 2020 to February 2021 after the first sharp drop in tax revenues. I recovered until I regained my tax revenue.

► The UK Secretary of Health said the Delta variant, which is rapidly becoming the dominant coronavirus variant in the UK, is more than 40% more contagious than existing strains in the country. He said Sunday. He acknowledged that the increase in cases of Delta variants could delay the government’s plan to lift most of the remaining lockdown restrictions on June 21st.

► During the suffering of the COVID-19 pandemic, many parents Tired of monitoring your child’s online classesI was anxious to reopen the school. Later, vaccines spread, schools were reopened in many cities, teachers returned, but many students did not recover.

Hey hey today’s numbers: In the United States, more than 33.3 million cases of coronavirus have been identified and more than 597,600 have died. According to data from Johns Hopkins UniversityGlobal total: more than 173.1 million cases and more than 3.72 million deaths. Over 138.9 million Americans are fully vaccinated – 41.9% of the population, According to the CDC..

What we are reading: What does the end of COVID-19 look like in the United States? Perhaps there is no end, but I gave up and accepted a tolerable level of death. Read the full text.

Please update this page for the latest updates. Want more? Sign up for the Coronavirus Watch newsletter Inbox update and Join our Facebook group..

Promote vaccination at Fauci, First Lady, Harlem Church

First Lady Jill Biden and Dr. Anthony Fauci Vaccination site for the historic Harlem Church On Sunday with a promotional look aimed at revitalizing the delayed national vaccination movement. Biden, Fauci, and New York Democratic Senator Kirsten Gillibrand said people were at the Abyssinian Baptist Church. The church began offering its first vaccination in January to increase the vaccination coverage of the black and hispanic community in New York City.

When Biden asked a teenager about his age, he said he was 14, she replied: 12 years old and over “

“No excuses”: Mississippi is the last person in the country to be fully vaccinated

Mississippi Health Authority Thomas Dobbs has been urging Mississippi citizens to be vaccinated against COVID-19 for months. Mississippi is the last in the country for a fully vaccinated person. From Friday afternoon In Mississippi, more than 911,000 people, or 29% of the population, have been fully vaccinated. However, it is less than the national average of 41%. Over the weeks, Dobbs repeated it. People in Mississippi are either vaccinated against the virus or affected by the virus.

In a live-streamed talk with the Mississippi Medical Association, Dobbs said, “There is no excuse for that.” I personally drive to your home and give it to you. “

–Sara Haselhorst, Mississippi Clarion Ledger

Group efforts in rural Georgia to help others get vaccinated

A group of volunteers visits door-to-door to help people get vaccinated against COVID-19 and answer questions that people in Randolph County have about pandemics. The four people who started this effort were built on their experience with the Randolph County Democratic National Committee. What began as an intensive effort to enroll elderly people in vaccines without the use of the Internet has grown into a large-scale operation that encounters hundreds of other doors.

Randolph is one of the poorest counties in Georgia. Rural demographics in the county make residents more susceptible to coronavirus infections.by CDC, Rural people are at increased risk of hospitalization. With regard to access, people without transportation or internet access cannot register or travel to get vaccinated.

Group developed from there Neighbor 2 Neighbor Joyce Barlow Told to CNN It not only helps people get vaccinated, but also listens to them and their concerns about COVID-19 and vaccines.

“This is all. From neighbor to neighbor. As soon as we get the flock or all the neighbors get the immunity of the community, we can all go out safely. To the inhabitants of Randolph County.” I We want to protect everyone. After all, we are the guardians of our brothers and sisters. “

Milwalky college students working to overcome the COVID-19 vaccine barrier

When Sarah Farhan approaches people Milwalky Eid al-Fitr Festival When asked if they had still received the COVID-19 vaccine last month, many seemed skeptical.

After that, Falhan began to speak Arabic.

“Then they exploded in words,” she said. “They were like,’Oh, so can you tell me this and that?'”

Falhan, who will be enrolled at the University of Wisconsin Medical College in the fall, was doing a new summer job as a vaccine educator. Milwaukee Muslim Women’s Union.

The coalition has hired eight college students who speak common languages ​​in the Milwalky Muslim community, including Arabic, Somali, Rohingya, and Urdu. They want to encourage people who hesitate to vaccinate, dispelling anxieties and misinformation about the vaccine.

“I think that communicating in the language they are most familiar with will give them a sense of security and friendliness and give them confidence in vaccination,” said Janan Najib, President of the Women’s Union.

–Sofia Carson, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Contribution: Associated Press

This article was originally published in USA TODAY. COVID vaccine rates fall, endangering Biden’s goals: LiveUpdate

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