NY adiciona mais oito estados a consultoria de viagens

New York is cracking down further on travelers heading to the state from regions where hotspots are seeing steep increases in new Covid-19 cases. Gov. Andrew Cuomo added eight new states to New York’s travel advisory, bringing the total to 16 states from which residents who travel to New York are required to quarantine for 14 days upon arrival. The enhanced travel advisory comes as former Food and Drug Administration chief Dr. Scott Gottlieb said he estimates roughly 25% of New York City residents have likely been infected with the virus.

Este é o blog ao vivo da CNBC, cobrindo as últimas notícias sobre o surto de coronavírus. Este blog será atualizado ao longo do dia com a notícia.

  • Casos globais: mais de 10.4 milhões
  • Mortes globais: pelo menos 509,516
  • Casos nos EUA: mais de 2.68 milhão
  • Mortes nos EUA: pelo menos 129,545

Os dados acima foram compilados pela Johns Hopkins University.

U.S. could see 100,000 new cases per day, Fauci says

Dr Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute for Allergy and Infectious Diseases, CDC Director Dr Robert Redfield and Adm. Brett Giroir, director of the U.S. coronavirus diagnostic testing, testify during a Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions (HELP) Committee hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., June 30, 2020.

Kevin Dietsch Reuters

1:14 p.m. ET — The U.S. is “not in total control” of the country’s coronavirus outbreak and the nation might see daily new cases top 100,000 per day unless action is taken, White House health adviser Dr. Anthony Fauci said.

“I can’t make an accurate prediction, but it’s going to be very disturbing,” Fauci told senators in a hearing held by the Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee. “We are now having 40-plus-thousand new cases a day. I would not be surprised if we go up to 100,000 a day if this does not turn around, and so I am very concerned.”

Fauci’s comments come one day after Dr. Anne Schuchat, principal deputy director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, said the U.S. has “way too much virus” to control the outbreak right now. —Will Feuer

Minnesota Amazon warehouse workers were infected with Covid-19 at a higher rate than the surrounding area, memo shows

12:50 p.m. ET — Coronavirus infection rates at an Amazon warehouse in Minnesota were far higher than the surrounding community, according to an internal memo obtained by CNBC.

At least 45 workers at Amazon’s Shakopee facility, known as MSP1, came down with the coronavirus, resulting in a rate of infection of 1.7%, according to the memo, which was first reported by Bloomberg.

The memo, issued in mid-May, shows that infections were nearly five times the rate of surrounding counties and far higher than the rate of 0.1% in Scott County, where MSP1 is located.

The memo contradicts Amazon’s previous messaging about the rate of infections at warehouses. The company has previously rebuffed accusations that its warehouses have spread the virus, saying the “overall rate of infection and increase or decrease of total cases is highly correlated to the overall community rate of infection.”

Amazon continues to report new coronavirus cases at its facilities nationwide, including at MSP1, which as of Tuesday, has reported 92 cases total, according to the Minnesota Department of Health. A total of 198 coronavirus cases have been confirmed among Amazon workers throughout Minnesota, the agency said. Outbreaks have been reported at three other facilities in Minnesota. —Annie Palmer

Fauci says new virus in China has traits of swine flu and pandemic flu

12:14 p.m. ET — Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation’s top infectious disease expert, told lawmakers the new strain of flu carried by pigs in China has characteristics of the 2009 H1N1 virus and the 1918 pandemic flu.

He told the Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee that scientists are keeping an eye on the virus, which they call “G4 EA H1N1.”

“It’s something that still is in the stage of examination,” he said. It’s not “an immediate threat where you’re seeing infections, but it’s something we need to keep our eye on, just the way we did in 2009 with the emergence of the swine flu.”

Both H1N1 and the 1918 flu were both considered horrific viruses. Fauci has often compared to Covid-19 to the 1918 flu, which is estimated to have killed between 30 million to 50 million. —Berkeley Lovelace Jr.

New York adds eight additional states to travel advisory

11:48 a.m. ET — New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo said eight additional states have now met the metrics to qualify for the state’s travel advisory, requiring all travelers headed to New York from those states to quarantine for 14 days, according to a press release.

The additional states include California, Georgia, Iowa, Idaho, Louisiana, Mississippi, Nevada and Tennessee, which “have significant community spread,” according to the order.

There are now 16 states that qualify for New York’s travel advisory, which was first issued alongside New Jersey and Connecticut on June 24. The quarantine applies to any person arriving from a state with a positive test rate higher than 10 per 100,000 residents over a seven-day rolling average or a state with a 10% or higher positivity rate over a seven-day rolling average, according to the order. —Noah Higgins-Dunn

U.S. consumer confidence for June jumps

Women wearing masks carry shopping bags outside of the Jacadi clothing store as the city moves into Phase 2 of re-opening following restrictions imposed to curb the coronavirus pandemic on June 22, 2020 in New York City.

Alexi Rosenfeld Getty Images

10:57 a.m. ET — Consumer confidence rose more than expected in June as the U.S. as some stay-at-home and quarantine restrictions were lifted.

The Conference Board’s consumer confidence index surged to 98.1 for the month, compared with economists expectation for a reading of 91 and up from May’s reading of 85.9, CNBC’s Fred Imbert reported.

“The re-opening of the economy and relative improvement in unemployment claims helped improve consumers’ assessment of current conditions,” Lynn Franco, senior director of economic indicators at The Conference Board, said.

Franco noted, however, “the Present Situation Index suggests that economic conditions remain weak. Looking ahead, consumers are less pessimistic about the short-term outlook, but do not foresee a significant pickup in economic activity.” —Terri Cullen

About 25% of NYC likely infected, Dr. Gottlieb says

10:50 a.m. ET — About 25% of people in the New York City area have probably been infected with the coronavirus by now, former Food and Drug Administration Commissioner Dr. Scott Gottlieb told CNBC on Tuesday.

Gottlieb cited a study published Monday by researchers at The Mount Sinai Health System in New York City, which suggested that 19.3% of people in the city had already been exposed to the virus through April 19.

Researchers noted, however, that even if that portion of people has coronavirus antibodies, it would still be well below the estimated 67% required to achieve so-called herd immunity, which is needed to stop the spread of the virus. And scientists are still researching the relationship between coronavirus antibodies and immunity, which remains unclear. —William Feuer

U.S. hot spots spread in the Sun Belt

UN labor agency estimates 400 million jobs lost in the second quarter due to coronavirus

9:49 a.m. ET — The coronavirus pandemic is estimated to have resulted in a 14% drop in global working hours in the second quarter of 2020, the International Labour Organization said.

This is the equivalent of 400 million full-time jobs, which marked a “sharp increase” on its previous forecast of 305 million potential job losses.

The UN labor agency outlined three scenarios for the jobs market in the second half of 2020 and in the “pessimistic” model, it projected a 11.9% decline in working hours, the equivalent of 340 million jobs. —Vicky McKeever

Stocks open flat as Wall Street wraps up its best quarter in decades

9h35 ET - Stocks opened flat as the major averages are headed for their biggest one-quarter gains in years, reports CNBC’s Fred Imbert and Maggie Fitzgerald. The Dow Jones Industrial Average was down 52 points, or 0.2%. The S&P 500 and Nasdaq Composite both hovered around the flatline.

Both the Dow and S&P 500 were on pace for their best quarterly performance since 1998, surging more than 16% each. Meanwhile, the Nasdaq Composite was up 28.2% quarter to date and was headed for its biggest quarterly gain since 2001. - Melodie Warner

New cases in the U.S. rise

Goldman Sachs says national mask mandate could save economy from a 5% hit

9h02 ET - Goldman Sachs told clients that a nationwide face mask mandate could both cut the daily growth rate of new confirmed cases of Covid-19 and save the U.S. economy from taking a 5% GDP hit in lieu of additional lockdowns.

Jan Hatzius, Goldman’s chief economist, said a national mask mandate could raise the percentage of people who wear masks by 15 percentage points and found that the rule could substitute for lockdowns that would subtract nearly 5% from GDP growth. —Thomas Franck

Um aumento do nacionalismo pode levar a uma pandemia ainda mais mortal, alerta professor

8h22 ET - Um aumento no nacionalismo e na política voltada para o interior pode levar a outra pandemia ainda mais mortal no futuro, de acordo com Ian Goldin, professor de Globalização e Desenvolvimento da Universidade de Oxford.

Goldin, que atuou anteriormente como consultor de Nelson Mandela e ex-vice-presidente do Banco Mundial, disse à CNBC que se surgir mais protecionismo da crise do coronavírus, o mundo enfrentará uma série de riscos, incluindo uma pandemia ainda maior e mais financeira. crises e "Guerra Fria 2.0".

"Enfrentamos uma escolha", disse ele. “Ou a pandemia nos ensina a ser mais globalizados na política, a parar a próxima pandemia, a cooperar, a restaurar o crescimento global ou a tornar-se mais nacional, caso em que estamos em uma espiral descendente.”

Goldin prevê uma pandemia há vários anos, alertando em seu livro de 2014 "The Butterfly Defect" e em uma série da BBC de 2018 que um surto de doença seria a causa mais provável da próxima crise econômica global. - Chloe Taylor

Boris Johnson do Reino Unido promete 'construir, construir, construir' anunciando aumento nos investimentos

O primeiro-ministro britânico, Boris Johnson, fala durante um briefing diário para atualizar o surto da doença por coronavírus (COVID-19), na 10 Downing Street, em Londres, Inglaterra, em 3 de junho de 2020.

Andrew Parsons 10 Downing St | via Reuters

7:34 a.m. ET — U.K. Prime Minister Boris Johnson has announced a program of public investment that the government hopes will help the British economy recover from the coronavirus crisis.

"Não podemos continuar simplesmente sendo prisioneiros da crise", disse Johnson ao anunciar 5 bilhões de libras (US $ 6.15 bilhões) em gastos do governo em vários projetos de infraestrutura pública, que variam de hospitais a estradas e escolas. "Precisamos trabalhar rápido, porque já vimos a queda vertiginosa do PIB (produto interno bruto)."

Prometendo “construir, construir, construir”, Johnson anunciou planos para aumentar os gastos em infraestrutura do governo e reduzir a burocracia em torno da construção e desenvolvimento. Ele comparou seu plano ao programa "New Deal" de obras públicas do ex-presidente dos EUA, Franklin D. Roosevelt, na década de 1930. -Holly Ellyatt

Fauci, outras autoridades de saúde a testemunhar no Congresso

O diretor do Instituto Nacional de Alergia e Doenças Infecciosas, Dr. Anthony Fauci, usa uma máscara enquanto espera para testemunhar perante o Comitê de Energia e Comércio da Câmara sobre a resposta do governo Trump à pandemia de COVID-19, em Capitol Hill, em Washington, DC , 23 de junho de 2020 nos EUA.

Kevin Dietsch Reuters

7h13 ET - O consultor de saúde da Casa Branca, Dr. Anthony Fauci, deve testemunhar perante os membros do Congresso na terça-feira, às 10h (horário de Brasília).

Fauci será acompanhado pelo Dr. Robert Redfield, diretor dos Centros de Controle e Prevenção de Doenças, e pelo almirante Brett Giroir, secretário assistente de saúde do Departamento de Saúde e Serviços Humanos. O Dr. Stephen Hahn, comissário da Food and Drug Administration, também está agendado para depor.

A audiência, uma “atualização do progresso em direção ao retorno seguro ao trabalho e à escola”, será realizada pelo comitê de saúde e educação do Senado.

Todos os quatro funcionários agendados para falar testemunhou em uma audiência de dia inteiro perante os membros da Câmara há apenas uma semana quando as autoridades ofereceram uma visão geral da resposta dos EUA à pandemia até agora e alertaram para uma temporada difícil do outono. -Will Feuer

Leia a cobertura ao vivo anterior de coronavírus da CNBC aqui: Nova cepa de gripe encontrada na China; OMS alerta "o pior ainda está por vir"

Fonte: https://www.cnbc.com/2020/06/30/coronavirus-live-updates.html