Another 449 patients died in hospitals in the United Kingdom after contracting a coronavirus.
The Ministry of Health announced the latest increase, with 16,509 people with COVID-19 – the disease caused by coronavirus – now confirmed to have died in hospitals in the four countries of origin.
The NHS England announced 449 additional deaths in hospitals in England, bringing the country’s total to 14,829.
Scotland killed 12 more, Wales nine and Northern Ireland 13.
Health authorities in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland record their own daily figures, which may not add up to the government total as they collect their figures at different times of the day.
According to health authorities in each country of origin, the number of deaths in hospitals now stands at:
- England – 14829
- Scotland – 915
- Wales – 584
- Northern Ireland – 207
The number of coronavirus-related deaths announced so far by University Hospitals Birmingham NHS Foundation Trust has reached 600, the highest number of any trust in England.
That’s the number of deaths announced by the trust at 5 p.m. on April 19, according to NHS England figures.
Four other trusts have announced between 300 and 400 deaths: the Royal Free London NHS Foundation Trust (387), the London North West University Healthcare NHS Trust (382), King’s College Hospital NHS Foundation Trust (322) and the Barts Health NHS Trust (309).
11 other trusts have announced between 200 and 300 deaths.
It just happens that the government leave scheme open to candidates.
Through the job retention program, employers can apply for a cash subsidy covering up to 80% of their staff salary, capped at £ 2,500 per month.
The online portal HMRC saw claims covering 67,000 workers’ wages in the first half hour.
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The government also called claims in the Sunday Times that they “lost five crucial weeks” to deal with the threat posed by the coronavirus as “Manifestly false” and “ridiculous”.
However, the ancients Labor Prime Minister Tony Blair Boris Johnson’s government was told by Sky News that it was “probably slow” in its rapid response to the crisis.
He also said he “could see no way out” of the COVID-19 lockout without mass public testing.