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  • COVID-19 cases worldwide as of January 15, 2021, by country

    Jan 15, 2021 | 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 vaccination rate worldwide as of Jan. 15, 2021, by country

    Jan 15, 2021 | Prevention

    As of Janury 13, 2021, around 21 per 100 people in Israel had been vaccinated against COVID-19, the highest COVID-19 vaccination rate of any country worldwide. This statistic shows the rate of COVID-19 vaccination worldwide as of January 13, 2021, by country.

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  • Share of population covered under COVID vaccine contracts as of Jan. 2021, by country

    Jan 12, 2021 | Prevention

    As of January 12, 2021, Canada had secured enough COVID-19 vaccinations to cover it's population over three times through contracts with manufacturers. Through pre-purchase agreements, some richer countries have reserved more COVID-19 vaccinations than they have people. This statistic shows the percentage of the population worldwide that are currently covered under COVID-19 vaccine contracts as of January 12, 2021, by country.

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  • Votes for presidential impeachment in the U.S. senate in 1868, 1998 and 2021

    Nov 9, 2020 | Historical Data

    Article One of the U.S. Constitution states that only the House of Representatives has the power to impeach a president, and if an overall majority votes in favor of impeachment, charges are then brought before the Senate where a two third majority is needed to convict the president and, most likely, remove them from office. In the history of the United States, attempts of impeachment were made against several sitting presidents, however only three were ever impeached; these were Andrew Johnson, Bill Clinton and Donald Trump (although Nixon was also sure to have been impeached and removed from office, had he not resigned before votes could be taken). Impeachment of Andrew Johnson Andrew Johnson ascended to the presidency in 1868, following the assassination of Abraham Lincoln. Although Lincoln was a Republican, he chose the Democratic Party's Johnson as his vice president; as a symbol of cross-party unity during the American Civil War and Reconstruction era that followed. As president, Johnson often clashed with his Republican opponents and vetoed many of the Reconstruction policies they were trying to enact. When the Senate voted against Johnson's replacement of Secretary of War, Edwin Stanton, Johnson vetoed this and proceeded with the change regardless. Three days later, the House of Representatives voted 126 to 47 in favor of impeaching the President, bringing forward eleven articles of impeachment relating to his unconstitutional dismissal of Stanton and his personal conduct against the Senate. Three of the eleven articles of impeachment were voted on by the Senate, and 36 guilty votes were required to achieve a two thirds majority, which would have resulted in Johnson's removal from office. Johnson's presidency survived by a single vote in each of the three charges, and he remained in office for the remainder of his term (though as a 'lame duck' with very little influence). Johnson is regarded by many historians as one of the worst presidents in U.S. history. Impeachment of Bill Clinton On December 19. 1998, President Clinton was impeached and two charges were brought before the Senate. The origins of the charges came from a 1994 lawsuit that accused Clinton of sexually harassing a state employee while he was the Governor of Arkansas, and the subsequent investigations exposed details of an extramarital affair between Clinton and White House intern Monica Lewinsky. Clinton denied this affair in a sworn testimony, however the Starr Report found evidence to the contrary, while further evidence emerged of Clinton coaching his staff to lie under oath. The House of Representatives voted 228 to 206 to impeach Clinton for perjury (lying under oath), and 221 to 212 to impeach him for the obstruction of justice (ordering aides to commit perjury). In the Senate, 67 guilty votes were needed for a two third majority, however Clinton was acquitted as he received just 45 and 50 guilty votes respectively, and remained in office for the remainder of his term. During the trial, Clinton still had a public approval rating of more than seventy percent, and in subsequent polls he is most often ranked in the top fifty percent of all US presidents. Impeachment of Donald Trump Donald Trump was impeached by the House of Representatives on December 18, 2019, and was charged with abuse of power and obstruction of Congress, with a vote of 229 to 197 in favor of impeachment, making Trump the first Republican President to have been impeached. These charges stemmed from Trump's attempts to coerce the President of Ukraine into investigating his political opponents (Joe Biden and his son, Hunter Biden) in exchange for military aid that had been promised to the Ukrainian government. By doing this, Trump had solicited foreign interference in the 2020 U.S. presidential election, which was determined as an abuse of power by the House of Representatives, and the subsequent instructions to his staff to ignore subpoenas for documents and testimonies led to a second charge of obstruction of Congress. The Senate trial officially began on January 16, 2020, however Senate Republicans voted against allowing any witnesses or subpoenas, significantly damaging the Democratic attempts to overthrow the President. On February 5, 2020, Trump was acquitted of both charges, with almost complete partisan division in the results (although Bernie Sanders and Angus King are independents, their votes in the Senate generally align with those of the Democratic Party). Mitt Romney became the first Senator to ever vote against their party, when he voted to charge the President with abuse of power in a move that drew considerable backlash from the president and other Republicans. Trump then became the first impeached president to seek re-election in 2020; despite losing this election, as a result of Trump's actions in the lead up to the storming of the Capitol on January 6, 2021, House Democrats have introduced articles of impeachment for the second time, this time charging the president with incitement of insurrection.

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  • Number of COVID-19 vaccine doses administered in the U.S., Jan. 15, 2021, by state

    Jan 15, 2021 | Prevention

    As of Janury 13, 2021, over 9.9 million COVID-19 vaccine doses had been administered in the United States. This statistic shows the number of COVID-19 vaccine doses administered in the United States as of January 13, 2021, by state or territory.

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  • COVID-19 vaccination rate in European countries as of January 2021

    Jan 11, 2021 | Prevention

    As of January 11, 2021, Denmark had the highest COVID-19 vaccination rate in Europe having administered 1.98 doses per 100 people in the country. The United Kingdom was the first country in Europe to approve the Pfizer/BioNTech vaccine for widespread use and began inoculations on December 8, 2020. At the latest data, the UK had carried out 1.94 doses of the vaccine per 100 population, followed by Iceland with a vaccination rate of 1.43 in Iceland. As the immunizations begin in Europe, transmission of the virus remains very high across the continent. In the week ending January 3, 2021, there were more than 1.5 million new cases of COVID-19 recorded in Europe. Furthermore, the seven-day rate of cases across Europe shows an ongoing perspective of which countries are worst affected by the virus relative to their population. For further information about the coronavirus pandemic, please visit our dedicated Facts and Figures page.

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  • Brazil: COVID-19 cases 2021, by state

    Jan 10, 2021 | Diseases

    As of January 10, 2021, Brazil was the country with the highest number of confirmed cases of COVID-19 in Latin America, with over 8.1 million occurrences. By state, São Paulo ranked first, with more than 1.54 million cases. For further information about the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic, please visit our dedicated Facts and Figures page.

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  • Revised forecasted GDP growth due to COVID-19 APAC 2020, by country or region

    Aug 20, 2020 | Economy

    It was forecasted that in 2020, the gross domestic product in Japan would decrease by 5.8 percent. The GDPs of both India and South Korea were also expected to decrease. The decline in many Asia Pacific economies can be attributed to the outbreak of the coronavirus, in which imposed lockdown measures catalyzed the economic shutdown of many countries.

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  • COVID-19 vaccination doses in China 2020-2021

    Jan 12, 2021 | Prevention

    As of January 9, 2021, China had administered about nine million doses of coronavirus COVID-19 vaccine, whereas over 28 million doses of the vaccine had been applied worldwide. Vaccines developed by the Chinese pharmaceutical companies Sinovac and Sinopharm have received approvals and advance purchase aggreements in countries like Brazil, Turkey, and Indonesia.

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  • Coronavirus (COVID-19) cases in South Africa as of January 13, 2021, by region

    Jan 14, 2021 | Diseases

    As of January 12, 2021, overall coronavirus (COVID-19) cases in South Africa reached its highest at 1,259,478 infections. It was also the largest volume of confirmed cases compared to other African countries. Regionally, Gauteng (Johannesburg) was hit hardest and registered 341,460 cases, whereas KwaZulu-Natal (Durban) and Western Cape (Cape Town) counted 259,100 and 245,426 coronavirus cases, respectively. In total 7,287,060 tests were conducted in the country. Total recoveries amounted to 1,019,123. On January 8, 2021, the highest daily increase in cases was recorded in South Africa. Economic impact on businesses in South Africa The coronavirus pandemic is not only causing a health crisis but influences the economy heavily as well. According to a survey on the financial impact of COVID-19 on various industries in South Africa, 89.6 percent of businesses indicated to see a turnover below the normal range. Mining and quarrying industry was hit hardest with nearly 95 percent of all companies seeing a decrease in turnover, whereas the largest share of businesses experiencing no economic impact are working within the real estate sector and other business services. As a response to the coronavirus, laying off workers in the short term was the most common workforce measure that businesses in South Africa implemented. 36.4 percent of businesses indicated to have laid of staff temporarily, and roughly 25 percent decreased the working hours. Approximately 20 percent of the surveyed companies, on the other hand, said no measures have been taken. Business survivability without any revenue Due to the measures taken by the government to prevent the coronavirus from spreading too fast, many businesses had to close its doors temporarily. However, if the coronavirus would leave them without any form of revenue for up to three months, eight out of ten businesses in South Africa predicted (in April 2020) they will go bankrupt. Just 6.7 percent said to survive for longer than three months without any turnover.

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