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A Stanford study that indicates about 81,000 people could already

The number of people diagnosed with COVID-19 increased over the weekend in San Franciso and San Mateo counties, but the number of those hospitalized dropped. — Even Webeck, 10:13 a.m.

Facebook has debuted a new interactive map that tracks coronavirus cases on a county-by-county basis. The mapping, which will be updated daily, is part of an effort to help officials know what’s going on in their areas and to allocate resources accordingly. — Rex Crum, 10:06 a.m.

Broadway and Tony-nominated actor Nick Cordero had his leg San Jose News amputated because of a complication of COVID-19. Cordero is just one of a number of Broadway stars who have contracted the deadly virus. — CNN, 10:06 a.m.

Santa Clara public health officials speak on social distancing. — Pueng Vongs, 10:05 a.m.

A Stanford study that indicates about 81,000 people could already have been infected with coronavirus in Santa Clara County, is garnering derision from others in the specialized world of statistics. — Lisa Krieger, 8:24 a.m.

The number of planned layoffs in the Bay Area work force have more than doubled over the last week, a foreboding indicator of the economic fallout of the COVID-19 government imposed shuts downs. Employers have signaled they propose cutting around 44,400 jobs. — George Avalos, 8:11 a.m.

Lack of business and few people to pick, farmers are plowing under crops or letting them rot in the fields. Meanwhile, food banks around the state are hurting for provisions. –Manuela Tobias and Robert Rodriguez, 7 a.m.

Bay Area health clinics that serve some of the most vulnerable residents are struggling with how to keep their doors open while the shelter-in-place mandates has drastically cut patient visits. — Erica Hellerstein, 6:38 a.m.

Food banks in the Bay Area are struggling to keep up with demand. Not only are they serving their regular patrons, reliance on food banks has grown as people lose their jobs and incomes because of the COVID-19 shutdown. — Maggie Angst, 6:08 a.m.

In a rare bit of good news associated with the coronavirus pandemic, Press Release Distribution Service In San Jose commuters may have been saved from “carmageddon” as the state takes advantage of light traffic to move ahead several road construction projects. — Nico Savidge, 5: 42 a.m.

The coronavirus pandemic and mandated shuts downs continued to create a bleak job market, statewide and nationally. Jobless claims soared through mid-April after the state recorded its biggest monthly loss since 2009 the month before. — Kurt Snibbe and Jonathan Lansner, 4:35 a.m.

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