Series: The Novel Coronavirus, COVID-19 And Wisconsin: May 2020


 
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As many Wisconsinites work from home because of the coronavirus pandemic, they're noticing more wildlife in city and suburban neighborhoods. UW-Madison professor David Drake discusses how wildlife is reacting to the enormous change in human habits.
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Reliably large crowds of tourists looking for a carefree getaway aren't a given for the 2020 summer travel season due of concerns about the novel coronavirus.
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Opponents of Wisconsin's overturned "Safer at Home" order have turned their attention to the local health orders that sprung up to replace it, filing a federal lawsuit that seeks to strike the local restrictions down.
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Kenosha County health officials say they're not receiving cooperation from Amazon after employees at the warehouse along I-94 have contracted COVID-19.
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Wisconsin unemployment numbers reached 14.1% during the month of April, the highest since the Great Depression, as all 72 Wisconsin counties recorded at least one positive case of COVID-19.
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More than 40% of all the deaths in Wisconsin caused by COVID-19 are people from nursing homes or assisted living facilities. It's a grim situation for facilities and families across the nation.
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There are 13,885 positive cases of COVID-19 in Wisconsin as of May 21, according to the state Department of Health Services. That's an increase of 472 cases from the day before.
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Mary Lee Agnew is an urban wildlife photographer who travels by bike to her favorite Milwaukee haunts to wait patiently and mindfully for nature to reveal herself. Since the COVID-19 pandemic arrived, she's been noticing changes.
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The U.S. Senate is mulling another coronavirus aid package after House Democrats passed a $3 trillion dollar relief bill, but Wisconsin's senators are split in their support.
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In the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, food banks across Wisconsin are grappling with how to handle a sharp and sudden rise in demand.