Coronavirus tracked: the latest figures as the pandemic spreads

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April 7 2020

The human cost of the coronavirus outbreak has continued to mount, with more than 1.4m cases confirmed globally and over 79,100 people known to have died from the disease.  The World Health Organization has declared the outbreak a pandemic and it has spread to more than 190 countries around the world.  This page provides an up-to-date visual narrative of the spread of Covid-19 so please check back regularly because we will be refreshing it with new graphics and features as the story evolves.


Europe became the focal point of coronavirus in early March when the disease spread rapidly across the continent. Italy soon became the country hardest hit by Covid-19 after China. After weeks of strict lockdown, Italy is on the verge of turning the corner and the rate of deaths is beginning to decrease. The US, however, is still in the acceleration phase.


The daily death tolls in more than 10 countries are in the hundreds or even thousands, and in all but a few cases those numbers are still rising.

Cases within countries are not evenly spread. Lombardy in Italy and Spain’s Madrid eclipsed Wuhan in China as the most badly affected parts of the world. In both these areas of Europe the daily death toll appears to be flattening. The hardest-hit urban centre in the world is New York. The state’s death toll is rising faster than in any other subnational region at this stage of its coronavirus outbreak.

The US now has the highest number of new cases globally. Total infections in the past week topped 100,000. However new confirmed case counts in some European countries have begun to plateau, and in Italy they are starting to fall.

As Covid-19 spread beyond China, governments responded by implementing containment measures with varying degrees of restriction. Researchers at the University of Oxford’s Blavatnik School of Government have compiled data on a range of government response measures, such as school and workplace closures and restrictions on travel and gatherings, to create a stringency index.

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