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The novel coronavirus and the disease it causes, COVID-19, isn't hunting you. But if you stumble upon enough of it, you could end up falling ill. Two Wisconsin health care experts answer questions about COVID-19's viability.
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Here are the latest updates about COVID-19 in Wisconsin.
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A coronavirus aid package that divided Wisconsin's congressional delegation along party lines has passed the U.S. Senate. Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Oshkosh, voted against the measure, while Sen. Tammy Baldwin, D-Madison, voted in favor of it.
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Members of the Wisconsin Elections Commission disagree on whether Wisconsin's April 7 election should be postponed.
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State officials are monitoring inventories of personal protective equipment, or PPE, as health care facilities prepare for a surge of patients impacted by COVID-19. Hospitals, clinics, skilled nursing homes and EMS services are already using additional PPE.
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Gov. Tony Evers has ordered limits on the size of child care settings in the state. As of March 19, no more than 10 staff can be present, and no more than 50 children can be on site.
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The Democratic Party of Wisconsin and Democratic National Committee have filed a federal lawsuit to extend voter registration and mail-in ballot deadlines, as well as suspend the state's voter ID law for mailed ballots.
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Wisconsin has gone from one COVID-19 case to more than 100 in 10 days.
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Grocery stores in Wisconsin are adjusting hours to allow staff to restock depleted shelves and do extra cleaning. Many are also offering special shopping hours for the elderly and those who have health conditions that make them more vulnerable to COVID-19.
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Fitchburg-based biotechnology company Promega Corporation is helping supply materials used in COVID-19 diagnostic tests.