India lowers COVID rules while new cases await two months | Coronavirus News Plague
Many countries, including the capital of New Delhi, are reducing restrictions as new infections have dropped sharply since March 31.
Many Indian countries have reduced their resistance to coronaviruses, including the capital of New Delhi, with government officials allowing all retail and retail outlets to be reopened, as the number of infectious diseases has dropped sharply by more than two months.
Experts have warned that it will not be reopened as India receives about 5% of the estimated 950 million people with two essential drugs, leaving millions at risk.
The outbreak was rampant in India in May by about 400,000 cases a day but dropped to 70,421 new reports on Monday, a sharp increase daily since March 31, Health Ministry data showed.
The death toll rose by 3,921, which was shown.
India had the second largest number of COVID-19 cases in the world after the United States, with 29.51 million cases and 374,305 people, according to the ministry.
Officials in Delhi have allowed all retail and shopping malls to be reopened even bars, gymnasiums, salons, cinemas and zoos have been closed.
Delhi Prime Minister Arvind Kejriwal said markets and restaurants should be carefully displayed this week.
“Once we see that coronavirus is on the rise, we will have to put more restrictions on it,” Kejriwal told a radio broadcast Sunday.
Hospitals in Delhi struggled to provide cylindles and beds for patients last month as the disease progressed but, earlier this month, the city allowed businesses to bring in 50% of staff and resume government operations.
In the southern region of Tamil Nadu, famous for its automotive manufacturing, some businesses were allowed to bring in 50 percent of the staff and salons and liquor stores that were reopened. Bus services were suspended until June 21st.
In Bengaluru, the capital of the neighboring state of Karnataka and the technical headquarters, cars are back on the streets while the authorities allow them to reopen businesses for a while even though the night and weekend bans are still in place.
The pressure to resume economic activities has grown as millions rely on daily wages to pay for food and rent.
“India should be reopened as the balance between life and livelihood is very important,” said Rajib Dasgupta, dean of the Center for Social Medicine and Community Health at Jawaharlal Nehru University in New Delhi.