New York City Coronavirus Map and Case Count

0
5,000
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15,000 cases
Mar. 2020
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Feb.
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New cases
7-day average
Total reported On April 11 14-day change
Cases 885,387 3,063 –40%
Deaths 31,792 61 –26%

Day with reporting anomaly.

Case counts come from both state and city sources and may not match the city's figures; 14-day change trends use 7-day averages.

At least 61 new coronavirus deaths and 3,063 new cases were reported in New York City on April 11. Over the past week, there has been an average of 3,415 cases per day, a decrease of 40 percent from the average two weeks earlier.

Cases in New York City

Average daily cases per 100,000 people in past week
Few or no cases
Share of population with a reported case
No cases reported
Share of population that has died
No deaths reported
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Source: New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene.
About this data Note: The map shows the known locations of coronavirus cases by ZIP code. For total cases: Circles are sized by the number of people there who have tested positive for the virus, which may differ from where they contracted the illness.

As of Monday morning, there have been at least 885,387 cases and 31,792 deaths in New York City since the beginning of the pandemic, according to a New York Times database.

Cases by ZIP code

Total
cases
Per 100,000 Total
deaths
Per 100,000 Daily avg.
in last
7 days
Per 100,000 Daily avg.
in last
7 days
Per 100,000
11697, Queens Breezy Point 538 15,212 11 311 2 69
10307, Staten Island Tottenville 1,849 12,153 25 164 10 68
10302, Staten Island Port Richmond 2,251 11,990 54 288 12 65 0.3 1.52
11355, Queens Flushing 7,445 9,305 282 352 51 63 0.7 0.89
10309, Staten Island Rossville, Woodrow and Prince's Bay 4,253 12,886 60 182 21 62 0.3 0.87
10308, Staten Island Great Kills 3,478 11,736 60 202 18 61
11220, Brooklyn Sunset Park 8,517 8,651 260 264 56 57 0.6 0.58
10305, Staten Island Rosebank and Arrochar 5,256 12,349 131 308 24 56 0.3 0.67
10306, Staten Island Richmond Town, Oakwood and Grant City 7,127 13,275 218 406 30 56 0.7 1.33
10312, Staten Island Arden Heights, Annadale and Eltingville 7,186 11,916 116 192 33 55 0.3 0.47
About this data Sources: New York City Department of City Planning, Zillow and U.S. Census (neighborhood names). 2019 population estimates are from the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene and are based on data from the U.S. Census Bureau and the New York City Department of City Planning.

Many of the neighborhoods with the highest number of cases per capita were areas with the lowest median incomes and largest average household size. The biggest hot spots included communities in the South Bronx, north and southeast Queens, and much of Staten Island.

Bronx Brooklyn Manhattan Queens Staten Island

The outbreak is worse in areas with lower incomes …

1 in 50
1 in 25
1 in 17
1 in 13
1 in 10
1 in 8
1 in 7 people
had a case
$0
$100,000
$200,000
Higher median income →

… and more people living together.

1 in 50
1 in 25
1 in 17
1 in 13
1 in 10
1 in 8
1 in 7 people
had a case
1
2
3
More people per household →

While age was a major factor in who died from Covid-19, neighborhoods with high concentrations of black and Latino people, as well as low-income residents, suffered the highest death rates. In August, the city released the results of 1.5 million antibody tests, which showed that in one ZIP code in Queens, more than 50 percent of people who had gotten tested were found to have antibodies, a strikingly high rate.

The New York Times is engaged in a comprehensive effort to track details about every reported case in the United States, collecting information from federal, state and local officials around the clock. The numbers in this article are being updated several times a day based on the latest information our journalists are gathering from around the country.

Follow our coverage of the coronavirus pandemic here.

New reported cases by day

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New cases
7-day average
These are days with a reporting anomaly. Read more here.
Note: The seven-day average is the average of a day and the previous six days of data.

New reported deaths by day

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800 deaths
Mar. 2020
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Counting method changed for deaths
New deaths
7-day average
These are days with a reporting anomaly. Read more here.
Note: Scale for deaths chart is adjusted from cases chart to display trend.

The New York Times has found that official tallies in the United States and in more than a dozen other countries have undercounted deaths during the coronavirus outbreak because of limited testing availability.

About the data

In data for New York City, the Times relies on reports from both city and state health departments. The figures here may not match health department statistics. New York City typically releases new data each day. Weekend counts may be lower because fewer sources report to the state. Cases and deaths are reported based on a person’s permanent or usual residence.

The Times has identified the following reporting anomalies or methodology changes in the data:

March 18, 2021: New York City had a multi-day disruption in reporting new data.

Dec. 7, 2020: The New York City health department began reporting probable cases. It also revised how it assigns cases to zip codes throughout the city.

Aug. 20, 2020: New York City removed four previously reported deaths after reviewing records.

Aug. 6, 2020: Our database changed to record deaths by New York City residents instead of deaths that took place in New York City.

June 30, 2020: New York City released deaths from earlier periods but did not specify when they were from.

April 19, 2020: New York State released backlogged confirmed deaths from April 17 and April 18.

April 6, 2020: The Times began using deaths reported by the New York State Health Department instead of the city's health department.

The tallies on this page include probable and confirmed cases and deaths.

Confirmed cases and deaths, which are widely considered to be an undercount of the true toll, are counts of individuals whose coronavirus infections were confirmed by a molecular laboratory test. Probable cases and deaths count individuals who meet criteria for other types of testing, symptoms and exposure, as developed by national and local governments.

Governments often revise data or report a single-day large increase in cases or deaths from unspecified days without historical revisions, which can cause an irregular pattern in the daily reported figures. The Times is excluding these anomalies from seven-day averages when possible.