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  • COVID-19 cases worldwide as of November 26, 2020, by country

    Nov 26, 2020 | Diseases

    As of November 16, 2020, the outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) had been confirmed in over 210 countries or territories. The virus had infected almost 55 million people worldwide, and the number of deaths had totaled reached around 1.3 million. The most severely affected countries include the U.S., Brazil, and Mexico. COVID-19: background information COVID-19 is a novel coronavirus that had not previously been identified in humans. The first case was detected in the Hubei province of China at the end of December 2019. The virus is highly transmissible, and thousands of new cases are being reported around the world each day. Coughing and sneezing are believed to be the most common forms of transmission, which is similar to the outbreak of the SARS coronavirus that began in 2002 and was thought to have spread via cough and sneeze droplets expelled into the air by infected persons. Naming the coronavirus disease Coronaviruses are a group of viruses that can be transmitted between animals and people, causing illnesses that may range from the common cold to more severe respiratory syndromes. In February 2020, the International Committee on Taxonomy of Viruses and the World Health Organization announced official names for both the virus and the disease it causes: SARS-CoV-2 and COVID-19, respectively. The name of the disease is derived from the words corona, virus, and disease, while the number 19 represents the year that it emerged.

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  • COVID-19 deaths worldwide per million population as of November 26, 2020, by country

    Nov 26, 2020 | Diseases

    Based on a comparison of coronavirus deaths in 192 countries relative to their population, Belgium had the most losses to COVID-19 up until November 26, 2020. As of the same date, the virus had infected over 60.4 million people worldwide, and the number of deaths had totaled more than 1.4 million. Note, however, that COVID-19 test rates can vary per country. Additionally, big differences show up between countries when combining the number of deaths against confirmed COVID-19 cases. The difficulties of death figures This table aims to provide a complete picture on the topic, but it very much relies on data that has become more difficult to compare. As the coronavirus pandemic developed across the world, countries already used different methods to count fatalities, and they sometimes changed them during the course of the pandemic. On April 16, for example, the Chinese city of Wuhan added a 50 percent increase in their death figures to account for community deaths. These deaths occurred outside of hospitals and went unaccounted for so far. The state of New York did something similar two days before, revising their figures with 3,700 new deaths as they started to include “assumed” coronavirus victims. The United Kingdom started counting deaths in care homes and private households on April 29, adjusting their number with about 5,000 new deaths (which were corrected lowered again by the same amount on August 18). This makes an already difficult comparison even more difficult. Belgium, for example, counts suspected coronavirus deaths in their figures, whereas other countries have not done that (yet). This means two things. First, it could have a big impact on both current as well as future figures. On April 16 already, UK health experts stated that if their numbers were corrected for community deaths like in Wuhan, the UK number would change from 205 to “above 300”. This is exactly what happened two weeks later. Second, it is difficult to pinpoint exactly which countries already have “revised” numbers (like Belgium, Wuhan or New York) and which ones do not. One work-around could be to look at (freely accessible) timelines that track the reported daily increase of deaths in certain countries. Several of these are available on our platform, such as for Belgium, Italy and Sweden. A sudden large increase might be an indicator that the domestic sources changed their methodology. Where are these numbers coming from? The numbers shown here were collected by Johns Hopkins University, a source that manually checks the data with domestic health authorities. For the majority of countries, this is from national authorities. In some cases, like China, the United States, Canada or Australia, city reports or other various state authorities were consulted. In this statistic, these separately reported numbers were put together. For more information or other freely accessible content, please visit our dedicated Facts and Figures page.

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  • Opinions on Thanksgiving trips during COVID-19 in the U.S. 2020, by age

    Nov 24, 2020 | Leisure Travel

    Travel became increasingly difficult across the world in 2020 due to the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic. As a result, some adults in the United States opted out of traveling for Thanksgiving. During a November 2020 survey, just over six in 10 respondents aged 45 to 54 years old believed that traveling during this time was not worth the risk. Comparatively, 27 percent of respondents aged 25 to 34 years believed that, despite the risk, it was worth traveling to spend time with family.

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  • Price-checking five retailers for Thanksgiving dinner in the United States 2020

    Nov 5, 2020 | Food & Beverage

    In 2020, a whole cartload of Thanksgiving goodies from Aldi would cost consumers in the United States roughly 40 U.S. dollar cents per ounce, making this retail chain the cheapest option for making Thanksgiving dinner. In contrast, the cost of an entire basket in Whole Foods would cost Americans nearly one U.S. dollar per ounce. Some of the chosen food products included a whole turkey, sweet potatoes, and cranberry sauce.

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  • Share of U.S. consumers shopping on Black Friday 2015-2020

    Nov 17, 2020 | Shopping Behavior

    Thirty six percent of surveyed U.S. consumers planned to do most of their holiday shopping on Black Friday in 2020. This is a significant decrease compared to 2015, when some 60 percent of respondents were planning to do the majority of their shopping during that time. Reasons for not going Not all consumers in the United States are excited about Black Friday: in 2019, the most common reason for not going to physical stores during the Black Friday period, was the fact that stores are simply too busy. Many consumers that were not willing to go also stated that online shopping was easier. Impulse purchases and budget During Black Friday, many products are at a reduced price and, as a result, bought on impulse. In 2018, impulse purchases in the United States were made most frequently for clothing, footwear, and consumer electronics. When asked how much consumers were likely to spend during that year’s Black Friday, compared to the previous year, almost half of U.S. consumers stated they were likely to spend the same amount.

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  • Number of new coronavirus (COVID-19) deaths in Europe since February 2020

    Nov 25, 2020 | Diseases

    As of November 22, 2020, there have been 368,554 deaths in Europe overall due to the coronavirus (COVID-19) since the first recorded European death in France on February 15. November 21 was the virus' deadliest day so far in Europe with 5,835 deaths. The United Kingdom has the highest number of deaths in Europe at 54,626, as of November 22. The worldwide number of confirmed cases of coronavirus was over 57 million as of November 20, 2020. For further information about the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic, please visit our dedicated Facts and Figures page.

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  • Black Friday campaign plans of businesses in Europe 2020

    Oct 29, 2020 | Key Figures of Retail

    This statistic displays the share of Europe-based businesses that cancelled or went ahead with their original Black Friday campaign investments, by country. In the UK and Ireland, about 36 percent of businesses cancelled their plans, but the remaining 63 percent went ahead. About 8.5 percent of those decreased their original investment, while an equal share of 27.7 percent of businesses either continued with their usual investment plan or even increased their intended investment plans for Black Friday. The coronavirus pandemic disrupted the retail industry at unprecedented levels and the restriction measures put in place in several countries in Western Europe are expected to overshadow the holiday season. Black Friday is one of the leading highlights of the holiday shopping season, and already forecasts indicate that the value of retail sales during Black Friday will plummet in Europe by 15 percent on average.

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  • Cumulative COVID-19 tests India 2020

    Nov 20, 2020 | Medical Technology

    India tested over 129 million samples for the coronavirus (COVID-19) as of November 19, 2020. The number of people infected with the virus was growing across the south Asian country and the government swung into action to curtail further spread of the outbreak. The country went into lockdown on March 25, making it the largest lockdown in the world, restricting 1.3 billion people. After extensions of the lockdown, the country started easing restrictions by dividing districts into red, orange and green zones. Furthermore, economic activities had slowly begun to resume since the end of May. For further information about the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic, please visit our dedicated Fact and Figures page.

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  • Items purchased online during the Black Friday sales Malaysia 2020

    Feb 11, 2020 | E-Commerce

    A survey conducted by Vase.ai on Malaysian online shopping behavior in 2020 found that 39 percent of respondents shopped for clothing during the Black Friday sale period. Popular online shopping platforms like Zalora, Shopee and Lazada were some of the participating e-commerce retailers during this day. Other popular items during this sale period were beauty and hygiene products at 32 percent.

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  • Coronavirus cases in Africa as of November 25, 2020, by country

    Nov 26, 2020 | Diseases

    As of November 23, 2020, the number of confirmed COVID-19 cases in Africa amounted to 2,092,968, which represented around 3.5 percent of the infections around the world. By the same date, coronavirus cases globally were over 59.5 million, causing nearly 1.4 million deaths, while approximately 41.1 million people recovered from the disease. In the African continent, South Africa was the most drastically affected country, with more than 769.7 thousand infections, ranking as the sixteenth highest in number of cases out of 213 countries worldwide.

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