Ontario reported a record high daily COVID-19 daily on 1,589 new cases and 19 deaths, bringing the death toll in the province to 3,505.
The renewal on Monday came after the people of Toronto and the Peel Region woke up to new rules after the province announced a time to close those districts that would last at least 28 days. Unnecessary stores in those regions will be closed to consumers, and restaurants can only offer delivery and delivery.
Hospitals rose to 507 while the number of people in the ICU rose to 156, according to the provincial dashboard.
Quebec on Monday reported 1,164 cases of COVID-19 and 13 deaths, including three reported 24 hours ago. There were 634 hospitals, of which 98 were in the intensive care unit, according to the province.
In Atlantic Canada, which has so far survived the worst epidemic in the world, two prime ministers have told residents of their provinces that tourism guidelines are changing.
The Prime Minister of Newfoundland and Labrador said the decision to temporarily release the Atlantic bubble was designed to stem the tide of the second wave and to try to secure the upcoming holiday season.
Starting Wednesday, people arriving in the province from other “bombing” provinces will have to separate for two weeks.
Prince Edward Island also moved on Monday to stop an unnecessary trip to and from the island for two weeks. Prime Minister Dennis King described the act as “a precautionary measure.”
The provinces joined the Atlantic bubble in July, which allowed citizens of the four Atlantic states to move freely between the provinces without isolation.
Newfoundland reported two new cases on Monday in 321 cases. added one new case, bringing the total number of reported cases in the island province to 69.
Nova Scotia reported 11 new cases of COVID-19 on Sunday, the highest case since May. New Brunswick reported six new cases on Sunday, after hitting a one-day record of 23 cases the previous day.
What is happening all over Canada
As of 11:25 a.m. ET on Monday, the number of COVID-19 cases in Canada stood at 333,263, with 54,959 of those considered to be active cases. The CBC News death toll based on provincial reports, regional health data and CBC reporting stands at 11,487.
Nunavut reported four new cases of COVID-19 on Monday after adding a number of new novel coronavirus cases over the weekend. The field, located in the middle of a so-called circuit-breaker lockdown, has now seen a total of 134 cases.
Alberta health officials reported 1,584 new cases of COVID-19 on Sunday, in which 319 hospitals were hospitalized, and 60 were in intensive care unit.
Saskatchewan, meanwhile, reported 236 new COVID-19 cases on Sunday after hitting a high point on Saturday.
Prime Minister Scott Moe, who has been under pressure from some to tighten restrictions, said on Saturday public health officials “would have more to say early next week.”
Provincial health officials on Sunday listed 99 people as hospitalized, and 19 in intensive care units.
In Manitoba, where health officials have recently taken drastic measures to try to figure out rising prices, 288 hospitals are on Sunday, with 52 in the intensive care unit.
In an interview with Rosemary Barton of CBC, Prime Minister Brian Pallister defended his government’s response to COVID-19, which has been on the rise in Manitoba.
Pallister said the province was focused on finding people who would reduce their connections, adding “that is the key to getting in front of COVID and turning the curve.”
Currently the Northwest Territories had no new cases over the weekend.
In Yukon, health officials reported three more cases of COVID-19 over the weekend, saying two cases were related to previously identified cases and one related to travel outside the province.
Health officials in British Columbia are not releasing updated COVID-19 figures over the weekend. The province reported 516 new cases of COVID-19 on Friday, bringing the total number of active cases to 7,122.
What is happening around the world
From The Associated Press and Reuters, it was last updated at 10 a.m. ET
As of Monday morning, there were more than 58.7 million cases of COVID-19 worldwide, more than 37.5 million of those cases considered to have been received or resolved, according to a tracking tool kept by John Hopkins University.
AstraZeneca says late trials have shown that the COVID-19 vaccine has reached 90 percent efficacy, giving public health officials the hope that they will soon find a vaccine that is easier to distribute than its competitors.
The results reported Monday are based on a short-term analysis of trials in the UK and Brazil on vaccines developed by Oxford University and developed by AstraZeneca.
AstraZeneca is the third-largest drug company to report late-stage effects of its potential COVID-19 vaccine as public health officials around the world eagerly anticipate antiretroviral drugs that will kill an estimated 1.4 million people.
Unlike the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines, a candidate at Oxford-AstraZeneca does not have to be kept at extremely cold temperatures, making it easier to distribute, especially in developing countries. All three of these vaccines must be approved by regulators before they can be widely distributed.
In the United States, Dr. Anthony Fauci said he was concerned that overcrowding at airports due to Thanksgiving travel could lead to a dangerous situation as COVID-19 charges rise.
Infectious disease specialist in the U.S. We told Face the Nation on Sunday that “people at airports” despite being advised by the government to avoid travel “would put us in a much bigger problem than we are now.”
The U.S. The Transportation Security Administration said it inspected 1.047 million passengers on Sunday, the highest number since mid-March.