If it makes you feel better, the announcement about remote-work at our organization said we would be reporting back to work April 1.The letters specifically reference federal code and orders signed by the president. Please tell me this is some kind of movie or that I over slept and it's April 1st.
Travel Papers. I got my letter yesterday. It's based upon the Department of Homeland Security's Cybersecurity & Infrastructure Security Agency's (CISA) March 19, 2020 memo. Mine covers water supply, sanitary sewer systems, roads and bridges. The list is quite extensive and covers the engineering, construction, waste disposal, public works operations, roadways, all utilities and support and office staff for those previously listed operations including auto and fleet maintenance.So in the this shit just got real category. We were handed letters at work today announcing that we have been officially declared an essential operation per the federal emergency declaration and given info on what we need to have and do to travel to work in the event of further restriction. The letters specifically reference federal code and orders signed by the president. Please tell me this is some kind of movie or that I over slept and it's April 1st.
On the radio they read the full statement issued by LA county health on it. Which very clearly stated that they are looking at it as a death of a person with the virus but not necessarily a death that was caused by it. I found that part very interesting.Do you know how old the child was?
Yep, at least on the first point. It would mean we are closer to herd immunity.If that's the case, then would it stand to reason that many people already have had it and are not as susceptible to getting it now?
Also, does it make sense that scientists can fast-track healing therapies if not a cure if they find how the human body has been able to fight it off?
Well not necessarily.Maybe I missed something, but coronavirus isn't a new thing, only the current strain: Covid-19. By mutation (to be honest I'm not sure by what means that occurs outside of mixing DNA/RNA with an infected host), wouldn't it be considered a different strain?
Yeah I think this has confused a lot of people.Back to there having been other coronaviruses over time - I think my confusion is based on the naming scheme since up until a quick search ago I was under the impression that 19 denoted a strain version/mutation, not what year it was discovered since it's logical to me that more than one coronavirus could be discovered in the same year (late winter/early spring and late fall/winter).
Thanks for the info, @Jahrules!