Coronavirus in the U.S.: Latest Map and Case Count

Coronavirus in the U.S.: Latest Map and Case Count

New reported cases

100,000
200,000
300,000 cases
Feb. 2020
Mar.
Apr.
May
Jun.
Jul.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan. 2021
Feb. 2021
Mar.
Apr.
May
Jun.
New cases
7–day average
11,352

These are days with a reporting anomaly. Read more here.

Tests

Feb. 2020 Jun. 2021

Hospitalized

Feb. 2020 Jun. 2021

Deaths

Feb. 2020 Jun. 2021
Avg. on Jun. 22 14-Day Change Total Reported
cases 11,352 –21% 33,537,637
tests 708,627 –9%
hospitalized 17,218 –22%
deaths 308 –20% 602,163
About this data Sources: State and local health agencies (cases, deaths); U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (tests, hospitalizations). Tests, hospitalizations and deaths show seven-day averages. Hospitalization data may not yet be available for yesterday. The number of average tests is for the most recent day for which all states have reported data. 14-day change is hidden if not enough data is available to make a comparison. Figures shown are the most recent data available.

Vaccinations

At least one dose Fully vaccinated
All ages
53%
45%
18 and up
66%
56%
65 and up
87%
77%

See more details ›

About this data Source: Centers for Disease Control, Texas Department of State Health Services, Colorado Department of Public Health & Environment, U.S. Census Bureau. Percentage vaccinated is based on all residents including children under 12, who are not currently eligible to be vaccinated.

State of the virus

Update for June 16

  • The United States has been averaging fewer than 15,000 cases a day since early June, the lowest totals since testing became widely available.
  • The United States surpassed 600,000 known coronavirus deaths on Wednesday. Around 350 deaths are being reported each day, the fewest since March 2020.
  • The pace of vaccination has slowed considerably, to around a million doses a day, down from a peak of more than 3.3 million doses a day in mid-April.
About this data The hot spots map shows the share of population with a new reported case over the last week.

State of the virus

Update for June 16

  • The United States has been averaging fewer than 15,000 cases a day since early June, the lowest totals since testing became widely available.
  • The United States surpassed 600,000 known coronavirus deaths on Wednesday. Around 350 deaths are being reported each day, the fewest since March 2020.
  • The pace of vaccination has slowed considerably, to around a million doses a day, down from a peak of more than 3.3 million doses a day in mid-April.

Vaccinations

At least one dose Fully vaccinated
All ages
53%
45%
18 and up
66%
56%
65 and up
87%
77%

See more details ›

About this data Source: Centers for Disease Control, Texas Department of State Health Services, Colorado Department of Public Health & Environment, U.S. Census Bureau. Percentage vaccinated is based on all residents including children under 12, who are not currently eligible to be vaccinated.

U.S. trends

New reported cases by day
100,000
200,000
300,000 cases
Feb. 2020
Mar.
Apr.
May
Jun.
Jul.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan. 2021
Feb. 2021
Mar.
Apr.
May
Jun.
New cases
7–day average
11,352

These are days with a reporting anomaly. Read more here.

Tests by day
1,000,000
2,000,000
3,000,000
4,000,000 tests
Feb. 2020
Mar.
Apr.
May
Jun.
Jul.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan. 2021
Feb. 2021
Mar.
Apr.
May
Jun.
Tests
7–day average
0

These are days with a reporting anomaly. Read more here.

Hospitalizations
50,000
100,000 hospitalized
Feb. 2020
Mar.
Apr.
May
Jun.
Jul.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan. 2021
Feb. 2021
Mar.
Apr.
May
Jun.
7–day average
17,218
New reported deaths by day
2,000
4,000 deaths
Feb. 2020
Mar.
Apr.
May
Jun.
Jul.
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Jan. 2021
Feb. 2021
Mar.
Apr.
May
Jun.
Includes many deaths from unspecified days
Deaths
7–day average
308

These are days with a reporting anomaly. Read more here.

About this data Sources: State and local health agencies (cases, deaths); U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (tests, hospitalizations). The seven-day average is the average of a day and the previous six days of data. Currently hospitalized is the most recent number of patients with Covid-19 reported by hospitals in the state for the four days prior. Dips and spikes could be due to inconsistent reporting by hospitals. Hospitalization numbers early in the pandemic are undercounts due to incomplete reporting by hospitals to the federal government. Tests represent the number of individual P.C.R. viral test specimens tested by laboratories and state health departments and reported to the federal government by the 50 states, Washington D.C. and Puerto Rico.

Outbreak clusters

Since March 2020, The Times has paid special attention to cases in the types of places with some of the worst outbreaks, like nursing homes, food processing plants and correctional facilities.

Cases Connected To Location Cases
University of Florida Gainesville, Fla. 9,914
Indiana University Bloomington Bloomington, Ind. 8,607
Ohio State University Columbus, Ohio 8,008
University of Wisconsin-Madison Madison, Wis. 7,708
Penn State University State College, Pa. 7,691
Clemson University Clemson, S.C. 7,597
Arizona State University Tempe, Ariz. 6,766
University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign Champaign, Ill. 6,766
University of Georgia Athens, Ga. 6,391
Purdue University West Lafayette, Ind. 6,230
About this data Information on cases linked to these places comes from official releases by governments, companies and institutions directly. The Times is publishing lists of groupings of 50 or more cases related to a specific site, workplace or event. The clusters with the most reported cases in each category are shown here. Visit a state page for more information about this data.

About the data

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

More about reporting anomalies or changes
  • June 4, 2021: Florida stopped providing daily updates and removed many nonresident cases.
  • May 31, 2021: The daily count is artificially low because many states and local jurisdictions did not announce new data on Memorial Day.
  • May 27, 2021: Maryland added many backlogged deaths.
  • May 26, 2021: Oklahoma added many backlogged deaths.
  • April 26, 2021: New Jersey removed more than 10,000 duplicate cases.
  • April 7, 2021: Oklahoma added many deaths from previous months.
  • March 8, 2021: Missouri began reporting probable cases identified through antigen testing.
  • March 2, 2021: Ohio removed many deaths after changing its methodology, resulting in an artificially low daily count.
  • Feb. 13, 2021: Ohio added many backlogged deaths from recent months.
  • Feb. 12, 2021: Ohio added many backlogged deaths from recent months.
  • Feb. 11, 2021: Ohio added many backlogged deaths from recent months.
  • Feb. 4, 2021: Indiana announced about 1,500 deaths from previous months after reconciling records.
  • Jan. 2, 2021: The daily count is artificially high because many states and local jurisdictions announced backlogged data after not announcing new data on New Year's Day.
  • Jan. 1, 2021: The daily count is artificially low because many states and local jurisdictions did not announce new data on New Year's Day.
  • Dec. 25, 2020: The daily count is artificially low because many states and local jurisdictions did not announce new data on Christmas.
  • Dec. 11, 2020: Texas began reporting probable cases, resulting in a one-day increase of about 44,000 cases.
  • Nov. 26, 2020: Cases and deaths were lower because 14 states reported no new data, and six states had only incomplete data from select counties.
  • Nov. 4, 2020: Georgia began reporting probable deaths, causing a one-day increase.
  • Sept. 21, 2020: Texas added thousands of undated, backlogged cases, causing a spike in the state and national data.
  • July 27, 2020: Texas began reporting deaths based on death certificates, causing a one-day increase.
  • June 30, 2020: New York City added a backlog of deaths from unspecified dates.
  • June 25, 2020: New Jersey began reporting probable deaths, including those from earlier in the pandemic, causing a jump in the number of total deaths.
  • To see a detailed list of all reporting anomalies, visit the individual state pages listed at the bottom of this page.

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.

Credits

By Jordan Allen, Sarah Almukhtar, Aliza Aufrichtig, Anne Barnard, Matthew Bloch, Sarah Cahalan, Weiyi Cai, Julia Calderone, Keith Collins, Matthew Conlen, Lindsey Cook, Gabriel Gianordoli, Amy Harmon, Rich Harris, Adeel Hassan, Jon Huang, Danya Issawi, Danielle Ivory, K.K. Rebecca Lai, Alex Lemonides, Eleanor Lutz, Allison McCann, Richard A. Oppel Jr., Jugal K. Patel, Alison Saldanha, Kirk Semple, Shelly Seroussi, Julie Walton Shaver, Anjali Singhvi, Charlie Smart, Mitch Smith, Albert Sun, Rumsey Taylor, Derek Watkins, Timothy Williams, Jin Wu and Karen Yourish.   ·   Reporting was contributed by Jeff Arnold, Ian Austen, Mike Baker, Brillian Bao, Ellen Barry, Samone Blair, Nicholas Bogel-Burroughs, Aurelien Breeden, Elisha Brown, Emma Bubola, Maddie Burakoff, Alyssa Burr, Christopher Calabrese, Julia Carmel, Zak Cassel, Robert Chiarito, Izzy Colón, Matt Craig, Yves De Jesus, Brendon Derr, Brandon Dupré, Melissa Eddy, John Eligon, Timmy Facciola, Bianca Fortis, Jake Frankenfield, Matt Furber, Robert Gebeloff, Thomas Gibbons-Neff, Matthew Goldstein, Grace Gorenflo, Rebecca Griesbach, Benjamin Guggenheim, Barbara Harvey, Lauryn Higgins, Josh Holder, Jake Holland, Anna Joyce, John Keefe, Ann Hinga Klein, Jacob LaGesse, Alex Lim, Alex Matthews, Patricia Mazzei, Jesse McKinley, Miles McKinley, K.B. Mensah, Sarah Mervosh, Jacob Meschke, Lauren Messman, Andrea Michelson, Jaylynn Moffat-Mowatt, Steven Moity, Paul Moon, Derek M. Norman, Anahad O’Connor, Ashlyn O’Hara, Azi Paybarah, Elian Peltier, Sean Plambeck, Laney Pope, Elisabetta Povoledo, Cierra S. Queen, Savannah Redl, Scott Reinhard, Chloe Reynolds, Thomas Rivas, Frances Robles, Natasha Rodriguez, Jess Ruderman, Kai Schultz, Alex Schwartz, Emily Schwing, Libby Seline, Rachel Sherman, Sarena Snider, Brandon Thorp, Alex Traub, Maura Turcotte, Tracey Tully, Lisa Waananen Jones, Amy Schoenfeld Walker, Jeremy White, Kristine White, Bonnie G. Wong, Tiffany Wong, Sameer Yasir and John Yoon.   ·   Data acquisition and additional work contributed by Will Houp, Andrew Chavez, Michael Strickland, Tiff Fehr, Miles Watkins, Josh Williams, Nina Pavlich, Carmen Cincotti, Ben Smithgall, Andrew Fischer, Rachel Shorey, Blacki Migliozzi, Alastair Coote, Jaymin Patel, John-Michael Murphy, Isaac White, Steven Speicher, Hugh Mandeville, Robin Berjon, Thu Trinh, Carolyn Price, James G. Robinson, Phil Wells, Yanxing Yang, Michael Beswetherick, Michael Robles, Nikhil Baradwaj, Ariana Giorgi, Bella Virgilio, Dylan Momplaisir, Avery Dews, Bea Malsky, Ilana Marcus and Jason Kao.

Additional contributions to Covid-19 risk assessments and guidance by Eleanor Peters Bergquist, Aaron Bochner, Shama Cash-Goldwasser and Sheri Kardooni of Resolve to Save Lives.

About the data

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

More about reporting anomalies or changes
  • June 4, 2021: Florida stopped providing daily updates and removed many nonresident cases.
  • May 31, 2021: The daily count is artificially low because many states and local jurisdictions did not announce new data on Memorial Day.
  • May 27, 2021: Maryland added many backlogged deaths.
  • May 26, 2021: Oklahoma added many backlogged deaths.
  • April 26, 2021: New Jersey removed more than 10,000 duplicate cases.
  • April 7, 2021: Oklahoma added many deaths from previous months.
  • March 8, 2021: Missouri began reporting probable cases identified through antigen testing.
  • March 2, 2021: Ohio removed many deaths after changing its methodology, resulting in an artificially low daily count.
  • Feb. 13, 2021: Ohio added many backlogged deaths from recent months.
  • Feb. 12, 2021: Ohio added many backlogged deaths from recent months.
  • Feb. 11, 2021: Ohio added many backlogged deaths from recent months.
  • Feb. 4, 2021: Indiana announced about 1,500 deaths from previous months after reconciling records.
  • Jan. 2, 2021: The daily count is artificially high because many states and local jurisdictions announced backlogged data after not announcing new data on New Year's Day.
  • Jan. 1, 2021: The daily count is artificially low because many states and local jurisdictions did not announce new data on New Year's Day.
  • Dec. 25, 2020: The daily count is artificially low because many states and local jurisdictions did not announce new data on Christmas.
  • Dec. 11, 2020: Texas began reporting probable cases, resulting in a one-day increase of about 44,000 cases.
  • Nov. 26, 2020: Cases and deaths were lower because 14 states reported no new data, and six states had only incomplete data from select counties.
  • Nov. 4, 2020: Georgia began reporting probable deaths, causing a one-day increase.
  • Sept. 21, 2020: Texas added thousands of undated, backlogged cases, causing a spike in the state and national data.
  • July 27, 2020: Texas began reporting deaths based on death certificates, causing a one-day increase.
  • June 30, 2020: New York City added a backlog of deaths from unspecified dates.
  • June 25, 2020: New Jersey began reporting probable deaths, including those from earlier in the pandemic, causing a jump in the number of total deaths.
  • To see a detailed list of all reporting anomalies, visit the individual state pages listed at the bottom of this page.

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.