Illinois coronavirus updates: here’s what happened on May 20 with COVID-19 in the Chicago area

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Health authorities announced on Wednesday 2388 new known cases of coronavirus. An additional 147 deaths have also been confirmed, bringing the death toll to 4,525 since the start of the pandemic. Statewide, there were 100,418 confirmed cases of COVID-19.

As lawmakers returned to Springfield on Wednesday, Republicans continued their offensive against plans to reopen Governor JB Pritzker even as the governor withdrew his emergency rule that allowed companies violating his order to stay at home d ” be charged with an offense.

Senator Bill Cunningham, D-Chicago, co-chair of the Joint Committee on Administrative Rules of the Legislative Assembly, said that the legislative leaders and the governor’s office have agreed to work on a bill this week that would deal with how to enforce Pritzker’s order.

Here’s what’s going on with COVID-19 in the Chicago and Illinois area on Wednesday:

9:23 p.m .: Chicago police fined three churches for breaking house arrest orders; businessman Willie Wilson says he will pay

Following Mayor Lori Lightfoot’s promise to take action against churches that violate the rules of social distancing, the Chicago Police Service fined $ 500 to three separate places of worship that held services during the weekend, city officials said.

Police cited Elim Romanian Pentecostal Church, Philadelphia Romanian Church of God and Metro Praise International for their services.

The police also admitted temporarily banning parking near churches “as a precaution to prevent large planned gatherings”. Learn more here. —Gregory Pratt

8:26 p.m .: The court hearing Friday is the final round of the battle over the legality of the Illinois home stay order

A northern state court is expected to rule on Friday a request to quash the Illinois home stay order, as part of a legal process that could determine the fate of the measures purported to contain the spread of the coronavirus.

Clay County judge Michael McHaney said he was considering resolving the case for Rep. Darren Bailey, a Republican, who challenged Governor JB Pritzker’s decree which closed most businesses and churches and kept them people at home, with a few exceptions.

McHaney previously held that Bailey was not bound by the order, but now Bailey – who was removed from the General Assembly meeting on Wednesday for refusing to wear a mask – is seeking to remove the governor’s order for all citizens of the state.

The legal battle is taking place as Pritzker prepares to ease restrictions on May 29 as part of a plan to gradually reopen. Learn more here. – Robert McCoppin

7:30 p.m .: 530 Chicago police personnel hit by COVID-19

Chicago police have confirmed that 530 of its approximately 13,000 members have tested positive for COVID-19, according to a statement from its media department released Wednesday evening.

Of the 530, 27 are civilian employees and 503 are sworn members. All had their diagnosis confirmed by the medical section of the department. – Rosemary Sobol

6:20 p.m .: Illinois restaurants and bars can go outdoors next Friday as Governor J.B.Pritzker nods to reopen pressure

Illinois restaurants and bars will be allowed to reopen with a limited number of outdoor seating spaces next week, Governor JB Pritzker announced Wednesday amid mounting pressure from thousands of establishments that have suffered serious economic losses during the state closure for two months.

The governor’s program had banned dining and drinking in restaurants and bars until Phase Four, which would arrive no later than the end of June. The Illinois Restaurant Association wanted to delay this until May 29, the likely start of phase three.

The alfresco dining option represents a slight easing of the plan for Pritzker, as many neighboring states have moved much faster to allow restaurants to reopen. Learn more here. – Bill Ruthhart, Louisa Chu and Nick Kindelsperger

5:59 p.m. Family recalls 12-year-old boy who died of COVID-19 “Absolutely heartbroken, we try to stay strong”

Standing 6 feet from each other and wearing face masks, Ernesto Guzman’s teachers said goodbye to him with white roses on Wednesday as his family passed his elementary school on their way to the cemetery.

Ernesto is the youngest person in Cook County to die from COVID-19. He was 12 years old.

“Our hearts remain broken for Ernesto and his family. Teachers, academics, staff and families at Acero Marquez continue to cry with Ernesto’s family. We are grateful for the opportunity to be a part of Ernesto’s memory. His spirit fills us with love and only nourishes our commitment to service. He is our light now, “said a statement from Acero Marquez Elementary School.

Nearly 20 teachers and school staff waited for the procession, which stopped briefly outside the school. As part of a symbolic farewell, a funeral home worker placed a cross with white flowers on the sidewalk. Learn more here. – Laura Rodríguez Presa

5:45 p.m .: Good news for Illinois golfers: Phase 3 would allow quartets, single driver carts and 10 minutes between tee times

Governor J.B. Pritzker said the four regions of Illinois are on track to move to phase three of its reopening plan on May 29, and that this will bring about significant changes to the state’s golf courses.

Pritzker spokespersons, Charity Greene, confirmed that the following, all currently restricted, would be allowed:

  • Triplets and quartets.
  • Single-driver trolleys, with members of the same family authorized to share a ride.
  • Outdoor dining.
  • Met.
  • A difference of 10 minutes between departure times.

All of this would be a welcome change for golf course management companies that have suffered a financial blow due to Pritzker’s “strict security guidelines” which, since May 1, require that the two pairs be spaced 15 minutes apart.

It is now possible to sell 24 green fees per hour, instead of eight. And the basket revenue will increase because players will not have to prove that they have a “physical limitation”.

Single driver carts are considered safer than double driver cars due to social isolation.

The forecaddies serve a group by finding stray shots, reading greens, raking bunkers and cleaning up golf balls – though the latter are discouraged if they are not banned. And right now, in this period of “contactless” golf, bunkers have no rake.

A spokesperson for Mayor Lori Lightfoot did not immediately respond to a question about policies in Chicago. Courses such as Harborside International and Cook County Forest Preserve Indian Boundary, Billy Caldwell and Edgebrook were closed on May 8 with no specific explanation.

Chicago Park District courses such as Jackson Park and Robert A. Black have been closed from the start, as has the Diversey Driving Range. Learn more here. – Teddy greenstein

4:19 p.m .: Metra offers a greatly reduced number of passengers, a new daily pass of $ 10

Faced with significantly reduced passenger numbers due to the coronavirus pandemic, Metra hopes to attract more passengers with a daily pass of $ 10.

Metra encourages cyclists to purchase the pass using the Ventra app, so they can show their phones to train drivers instead of giving them a ticket. In the past, Metra has only offered good deals on daily passes at special events like Lollapalooza. He already offers a $ 10 weekend pass.

“If you’re ready to come back to Metra, we’re ready for you,” said Jim Derwinski, CEO and executive director of Metra in a statement. Learn more here. – Mary Wisniewski

4:00 p.m .: Republican state representative Darren Bailey removed from House for refusing to wear a face covering

Illinois House voted on Wednesday to remove Republican Darren Bailey from the central session of the Bank of Springfield on Wednesday afternoon after refusing to wear a face covering as required by the new House rules.

In a bipartisan vote, the House of Illinois adopted rules on Wednesday requiring members, staff members and visitors to the special session to wear a face covering over their nose and mouth, if are medically able to do so.

Bailey was asked to comply with the requirement and replied, “I will not do it.” Democratic representative Emanuel “Chris” Welch has moved a motion to remove Bailey from House proceedings.

The House voted 81 to 27 in favor of the dismissal of Bailey.

Bailey, from northern Xenia State, has openly criticized the order to stay at the home of Governor J.B. Pritzker, which includes requirements for face covers in many social settings. Learn more here. – Jamie munks

3:16 p.m .: When can Illinois reopen? Consult our daily graphs on the position of each region.

Illinois’ reopening plan – from restaurants and lounges to open space to non-COVID-19 procedures, to hospitals, concerts and festivals – depends on a multitude of parameters defined by Governor JB Pritzker .

The measures focus on a moving average of positive coronavirus cases and hospitalizations to track the direction of the epidemic as well as the availability of hospital beds and ventilators that would be needed to cope with a possible flare-up. There are also benchmarks for testing and finding positive tests.

A key part of the plan is that a region can move forward and backward, where more parts of society can open and close depending on the severity of the epidemic.

3:11 p.m .: Lightfoot says reopening of Chicago “on the horizon”, but warned of ignorance of order to stay home

Chicago Mayor Lori Lightfoot said a gradual reopening of the city is “on the horizon” but could be jeopardized if residents stop following the stay at home order.

With global warming, Lightfoot said she hoped the city would not experience setbacks due to increased socialization.

“If we pull out of this and throw all caution to the wind, we will see a setback and that means we will delay a gradual reopening which I think is on the horizon,” said Lightfoot.

Lightfoot also said the city is looking to identify a range of businesses that can reopen safely. The city’s coronavirus recovery task force is also examining specific guidelines “focused on protecting employees and protecting customers,” Lightfoot said.

Lightfoot did not say directly whether the city would be ready for phase three on May 29, as Illinois Governor J.B. Pritzker implied. Learn more here. —Gregory Pratt

2:58 p.m. Outdoor seating in bars and restaurants will be allowed in the next phase of the state’s reopening plan

Governor J.B. Pritzker announced Wednesday that he would allow bars and restaurants to open for outside seating on May 29, when the state is entering its next phase of business reopening.

Pritzker’s gradual reopening plan did not previously allow bars and restaurants to open to food service before phase four, which regions of the state would not reach until late June. However, the governor announced that he had reconsidered this position after consulting with people from the bar and restaurant industry and will only allow these establishments to hold outdoor meals in phase three, that all regions of the state is expected to meet next week.

“We have to make public health a priority, which means the safety of consumers and employees, but epidemiologists now think that summer offers us an opportunity,” said Pritzker. “Today I am announcing an additional option for bars and restaurants interested in resuming operations early, opening up for outdoor seating when phase three is likely to start for everyone in just nine days. “

Pritzker also announced that in phase three, camping and boating in groups of 10 or less would be allowed as well as in indoor and outdoor tennis centers. The governor also stated that concession stands would be allowed to reopen as directed by the state and that quartets would be authorized again on golf courses and golf carts would be allowed with a limit of one golfer per cart . —Bill Ruthhart

2:36 p.m .: Illinois transmits 100,000 cases of COVID-19 in total

As the state enters the dark milestone of 100,000 COVID-19 cases, Dr. Ngozi Ezike, director of the Illinois Department of Public Health, reported “good news” on hospitalizations.

“We are seeing a decrease in the number of people hospitalized, the number of people in (the intensive care unit) and the number of people on a ventilator associated with COVID-19,” Ezike reported at the daily press conference. from Governor JB Pritzker.

On Tuesday evening, the state reported 3,914 people hospitalized for coronavirus, 1,005 of whom were in intensive care and 554 of whom were ventilated. Ezike said it was “the lowest number since we captured these numbers that we have for COVID patients in the hospital. “

Public health officials announced on Wednesday 2,388 new known cases of coronavirus and 147 additional confirmed deaths, bringing the death toll to 4,525 since the start of the pandemic. Statewide, there were 100,418 confirmed cases of COVID-19. —Bill Ruthhart

1:52 p.m .: Pritzker returns to the rule that threatened an offense for companies that reopen in violation of its order

As lawmakers returned to Springfield on Wednesday, Republicans continued their offensive against plans to reopen Governor JB Pritzker even as the governor withdrew his emergency rule that allowed companies violating his order to stay at home d ” be charged with an offense.

Senator Bill Cunningham, D-Chicago, co-chair of the Joint Committee on Administrative Rules of the Legislative Assembly, said that the legislative leaders and the governor’s office have agreed to work on a bill this week that would deal with how to enforce Pritzker’s order. Learn more here. —Jamie Munks and Dan Petrella

12:18 pm: Protesters chant “Open Illinois” outside the Springfield convention center, where State House will meet

Protesters gathered outside the Bank of Springfield Center on Wednesday chanting “Open Illinois”, waving Trump 2020 flags and holding up signs saying “Pritzker the real virus”, “Don’t let the mask become a muzzle” and “JB lifts my throat. “

Of the approximately 150 protesters, few wore masks, a requirement for a state-wide modified stay order that came into effect on May 1 for those unable to stand six feet apart from others in public.

The State House is scheduled to meet at 1:00 p.m. in the downtown convention center, a place of social distancing due to the coronavirus pandemic.

The rally was smaller than some previous Springfield protests over the weekend, which brought hundreds of protesters to the Capitol steps and lawn.

Protesters cheered and chanted “Thank you” when Republican state representative Darren Bailey of Xenia walked through the crowd to enter the convention center through the public access point. Bailey said he would not wear a mask for the session, and entered the building without wearing one.

Bailey has launched one of several lawsuits relating to Pritzker’s house arrest order. —Jamie Munks

10.53 a.m .: Republicans target Pritzker reopening plan as lawmakers prepare to meet in Springfield

As lawmakers resume work in Springfield on Wednesday, Republicans have continued their offensive against Governor JB Pritzker’s plans to reopen and an emergency rule that allows violating orders stay at home to be charged with an offense.

Republicans in the House and the Senate released a joint statement Wednesday that the measure “would criminalize individuals who try to protect their livelihoods and support their families,” said the Republicans, calling it “far-reaching government to a time when business owners are doing everything they can to stay afloat. “

“We believe these emergency rules are also in direct contradiction to the governor’s plan to” Restore Illinois “by potentially keeping non-essential businesses closed for another five months,” the statement said. “We must not punish those who are the backbone of our state’s economy for trying to survive.”

The GOP called Parliament’s bipartite joint committee on administrative rules, which is scheduled to meet on Wednesday morning, to block Pritzker’s state of emergency. The would take the votes of eight members of the 12-member panel, made up of an equal number of House and Senate Democrats and Republicans.

On Wednesday morning, four House Republicans held a press conference on Zoom, calling for a vote on Pritzker’s gradual plan to reopen the state, while acknowledging that they do not expect such a vote be called to the General Assembly under democratic control during this extraordinary session of three days a week.

“I don’t think the Democrats will agree with us on this point, I think the key point is the fact that the governor has enacted this massive government program, really, as part of Restore Illinois without any contribution from the legislature, “said Rep Tim Butler, a Republican from Springfield.

Republican lawmakers have criticized Pritzker’s five-phase reopening plan as being too strict, and have called for statewide extensions of his home stay order and the rule of thumb for companies that flout its restrictions “exceed”.

Pritzker’s reopening plan divides the state into four regions, a home stay order with modified restrictions that came into effect on May 1. The four regions are currently on track to move into the third phase of reopening on May 29.

Pritzker repeatedly hijacked critics of the reopening plan, including calls to modify it to divide the state into more than four regions, and said he had acted within the powers granted to the government. governor under the Illinois Emergency Management Agency Act.

“One of the things that business owners who freak out and try to reopen their businesses safely and who can do is ask their representatives to be their voice,” said Representative Dan Brady, a Republican from Bloomington, said. “And it’s just understood. One of the ways to do that is to participate in the plans, the Restore Illinois plan. ” —Jamie Munks and Dan Petrella

10.52 a.m .: Lightfoot introduces new tenant eviction rules, advocates say they aren’t doing enough to protect Chicago tenants

Mayor Lori Lightfoot moves ahead with order requiring more notice and, in some cases, payments to tenants from owners who evict them, despite some aldermen claiming measure does not go as far as housing advocates tenant protectors tried to negotiate with the administration.

The Lightfoot package presented to city council on Wednesday increases to 90 days, against 30 days, the amount that owners should give to tenants before evicting them.

And this requires owners of buildings with more than six units that move tenants in order to “substantially rehabilitate or demolish such a housing unit” to make a one-time payment of $ 2,500 to the tenants they evict.

Lightfoot presented its plan after months of talks with tenant groups and their Aldermanic allies failed to produce a compromise plan that the two sides found workable.

Northwest Side Ald. Daniel La Spata, 1st, said that housing advocates were calling for much stricter rules for tenants, including payments of $ 10,600 to evicted persons for a much wider range of reasons than those covered by the mayor.

Spata noted that the Just Cause order backed by tenant rights groups would have forced landlords to pay the tenants before they were evicted, while Lightfoot authorizes the payment a week later.

“It goes against the purpose of the payment,” said La Spata. “Tenants need this money to help them find new housing, not after they have already moved. “

And he said the Lightfoot plan relies too much on homeowners who self-identify their reasons for evicting people.

“The mayor is basically proposing new notice rules, and that’s not what we currently need in Chicago to protect tenants,” added La Spata. Learn more here. –John Byrne and Gregory Pratt

10:16 a.m .: Ford temporarily closed its Chicago assembly plant after two employees contracted the coronavirus a day after it reopened

A day after resuming operations at the Ford plant in Chicago, southeast of the city, the US automaker temporarily shut down its facilities for disinfection on Tuesday after two employees tested positive for COVID-19.

The factory at Torrence Avenue, which makes the new 2020 Ford Explorer SUVs, Lincoln Aviator and Police Interceptor, is open again with two teams, Ford spokesman Kelli Felker said on Wednesday.

The Dearborn, Michigan automaker said it had informed workers known to have been in close contact with the infected and asked them to self-quarantine for 14 days.

“It is important to note that due to the incubation time, we know that these employees did not contract COVID-19 while they were at work. Our protocols are in place to help stop the spread of the virus, ”said Felker in a statement. Learn more here. —Abdel Jimenez

8:20 am: Oprah Winfrey provides $ 5 million to start COVID-19 backup network in Chicago’s “hometown”

Calling Chicago one of its “hometowns,” Oprah Winfrey launched a major relief effort on Wednesday to address food insecurity and provide medical assistance to African and Latin American communities facing increased risk of serious COVID-19 consequences.

The $ 5 million donation starts Live Healthy Chicago, a consortium of food, religious, medical and other community organizations. This is part of a larger $ 12 million relief effort from the Oprah Winfrey Charitable Foundation, she said, aimed at helping the places she lived in on the path to fame and fortune.

“I didn’t want to try to serve the world, but to go back to the places that were given to me,” she said. In addition to Chicago, the cities where organizations receive grants are Nashville and Baltimore, where she had broadcast jobs at the start, and Milwaukee and Kosciusko, Miss, where she grew up.

“If it had been the pandemic when I was a child, what would have happened to me? I would have been hungry, “she said, becoming emotional during the Zoom call from her home in Santa Barbara, California, where she moved after she ended her eponymous Chicago talk show in 2011, after 25 years of national syndication.

“My mother could not have gotten on this bus to go to the suburbs to clean the white houses, and I would have been hungry. So I’m trying to do for the kids who would have been me … what I wanted someone to do and do. »Read more here. –Steve Johnson and Darcel Rockett

8:16 a.m .: Three Floyds closes legendary brewery indefinitely due to coronavirus, as Indiana prepares to reopen

The legendary Three Floyds Brewing in northwest Indiana has closed its brewery indefinitely due to safety concerns during the coronavirus pandemic, brewery founder Nick Floyd said on Tuesday.

Even as Indiana authorizes the reopening of businesses, Floyd said he had chosen to lay off staff at his Munster pub, which has become one of the country’s premier beer bars.

“I can’t put people in danger; no one should die over a beer, “said Floyd by SMS. I would die for beer and probably, but I’m not going to put people in danger. ”

He is concerned about customers and staff, he said. Learn more here. —Josh Noel

8:13 a.m .: How the film “Plandemic” full of lies spread widely online on YouTube, Facebook

There were many breathtaking digital moments during the coronavirus pandemic.

There was a moment this month when Taylor Swift announced that she would be broadcasting her City of Lover concert on television. The moment when the actors of “The Office” met for an 18-minute Zoom wedding. And last month, the Pentagon released three videos showing unexplained “air phenomena”.

Yet none of them has become as viral as a 26-minute video titled “Plandemic,” a subtly produced narrative that incorrectly claimed that a dark elite cabal was using the virus and a potential vaccine to take advantage and gain power. The video featured a discredited scientist, Judy Mikovits, who said that her research into the harms of vaccines had been buried.

“Plandemic” went live on May 4 when its creator, little-known film producer Mikki Willis, posted it on Facebook, YouTube, Vimeo, and on a separate website set up to share the video. For three days, he gathered on Facebook pages devoted to conspiracy theories and the anti-vaccine movement, most of which were linked to the video hosted on YouTube. Then it swung into the mainstream and exploded.

Just over a week after “Plandemic” was released, it had been viewed over 8 million times on YouTube, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram, and had generated countless other publications. Learn more here. -The New York Times

7:47 a.m .: Chicago Teachers Union sues Trump administration and CPS over special education

The Chicago Teachers Union is unhappy with the way US Education Secretary Betsy DeVos and Chicago public schools are handling special education during the coronavirus crisis.

And now Trump’s education chief and CPS are the target of a federal lawsuit by the CTU that seeks to urgently end federal and local policies that they say create an “impossible burden” for teachers and families in special education in CPS.

Specifically, the union aims to have what they say is a CPS directive to rewrite approximately 70,000 individual lesson plans for special education students before the end of the school year on June 18. Pour en savoir plus, cliquez ici. —Diana Wallace

7 h 02: un cinquième employé du CTA décède de COVID-19, l’agence annonce

Le CTA a confirmé le décès d’un cinquième employé de COVID-19.

Le chauffeur de bus, dont le nom, l’âge et le sexe n’ont pas été dévoilés, était un opérateur de bus qui a commencé à travailler pour la Chicago Transit Authority en 2012, selon un communiqué du CTA.

« C’est avec une grande tristesse que le CTA annonce le décès d’un cinquième membre de la famille du CTA de COVID-19 », selon le communiqué envoyé par e-mail, qui n’a pas précisé quand le chauffeur est décédé.

« Toute la famille du CTA exprime ses sincères condoléances à la famille, aux amis, aux proches et aux collègues de cet opérateur de bus dédié », indique le président du CTA, Dorval R. Carter Jr., dans son communiqué. «Nous nous souviendrons et honorerons collectivement le service et l’engagement de cet employé envers les Chicagoans et notre ville.»

On ne savait pas immédiatement combien des quelque 11 000 employés du CTA avaient contracté le virus. Au 19 avril, ce nombre était inférieur à 100, selon la CTA. —Katherine Rosenberg-Douglas

6 h: L’Assemblée générale de l’Illinois revient à Springfield alors que la pandémie pousse la politique partisane et ébranle les plans budgétaires

L’Assemblée générale de l’Illinois revient à Springfield mercredi pour la première fois en près de 11 semaines, se réunissant en session spéciale sur les chiffres dus aux pandémies accrues entre démocrates et républicains, et les divisions urbaines et rurales sur la façon de faire avancer l’État dans le nouveau monde du coronavirus.

Les législateurs doivent se réunir pendant seulement trois jours pour essayer d’élaborer un plan de dépenses pour l’exercice budgétaire qui commence le 1er juillet. Et ils auront également dans leurs assiettes un paquet de réponse contre les coronavirus qui couvre l’emploi, l’éducation, les soins de santé et les tribunaux, un programme amélioré de vote par la poste pour novembre et un programme de financement des hôpitaux avec filet de sécurité qui s’occupent des pauvres.

Mais la pandémie a créé de nombreuses inconnues, dont la moindre n’est pas de savoir jusqu’où le travail sur un budget peut progresser sans une image claire de combien d’allégement proviendra de Washington pour contrer la chute des recettes fiscales – même en tant que demandes pour traiter avec l’État. les résidents les plus vulnérables croissent.

La nouvelle convocation de la législature offre également la possibilité de créer un forum pour les républicains désireux de contester les ordres de séjour à la maison du gouverneur démocrate J.B. Pritzker et de rouvrir l’économie de l’Illinois.

Le premier point à examiner dans la nouvelle maison reconduite offre un potentiel de pandémie pandémique partisane.

Avec quelques législateurs républicains du Downstate déclarant qu’ils ne porteront pas de masques faciaux – comme recommandé par les directives du ministère de la Santé publique de l’Illinois – pour montrer leur défi aux ordres de Pritzker, le président de la Chambre des démocrates, Michael Madigan, propose une modification des règles de la chambre pour exiger des masques, tous les jours. contrôles de température et distanciation physique.

« Après l’adoption de la motion, tout membre qui enfreindrait ce changement de règle devra faire face à une mesure disciplinaire, y compris le fait d’être renvoyé de la chambre par un vote de la Chambre », a déclaré Madigan dans un communiqué. Learn more here. —Rick Pearson, Jamie Munks, Dan Petrella

6 h: Alors que la pandémie augmente le recensement de 2020, le groupe se tourne vers les vendeurs de StreetWise pour atteindre la communauté sous-estimée

Les vendeurs de magazines StreetWise se tournent vers le travail de sensibilisation au recensement auprès des sans-abri de Chicago. Ils seront payés par le YWCA Metropolitan Chicago, qui fait partie des organisations qui versent de l’argent de l’État aux communautés qui risquent d’être sous-comptabilisées.

Les organisateurs du recensement espèrent que les travailleurs pourront les aider à surmonter les défis posés par la pandémie.

Selon Julie Youngquist, directrice exécutive de StreetWise, de nombreux vendeurs de StreetWise vivent dans des OAR, sont des sans-abri ou des services sociaux fréquents où ils rencontrent d’autres personnes avec qui ils peuvent parler du recensement.

« Ce sont des communautés et des zones auxquelles ils accèdent de toute façon dans le cadre de leur vie quotidienne », a-t-elle déclaré.

L’épidémie de COVID-19 et les ordonnances de séjour à la maison ont poussé le U.S. Census Bureau à repousser son calendrier pour le dénombrement décennal. L’agence avait prévu de terminer la collecte de données sur la population du pays avant le 31 juillet, mais cette date a été repoussée au 31 octobre.

L’agence allait travailler avec des organismes de services locaux pour dénombrer les sans-abri lors d’une opération de trois jours fin mars. On ne sait pas encore quand cela se produira à Chicago. Learn more here. –Elvia Malagón

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