Coronavirus in the Bay Area
San Francisco's response to the COVID-19 crisis resulted in one of the lowest coronavirus-related death tolls among U.S. metropolitan cities, a study has found.
A Millbrae City Council meeting descended into a shouting match Tuesday as the council and city residents debated a San Mateo County plan to convert a hotel into low-income housing.
After years of serving meals outdoors due to the COVID-19 pandemic, on Thursday Glide served its first meal indoors, marking a significant milestone for the church and nonprofit.
The pandemic-era eviction moratorium in Oakland ends on July 15. That means renters who haven't had to pay rent for the past three years because of pandemic hardship will either have to start paying on Aug. 1 or face eviction.
A COVID outbreak is forcing Vallejo officials to close part of City Hall for three days next week, the city said Friday.
The EDD is accusing some pandemic-era claimants of fraud and demanding repayment, years after their applications were approved. In some cases, current wages are being garnished to claw back the unemployment money, even before appeals are filed.
California’s coronavirus emergency officially ends Tuesday, nearly three years after Gov. Gavin Newsom issued the nation’s first statewide stay-at-home order and just days after the state reached the grim milestone of 100,000 deaths related to the virus.
California won’t make children get the coronavirus vaccine to attend schools, state public health officials said Friday, reversing a state policy first announced by Gov. Gavin Newsom in 2021.
Officials reportedly estimated around 37 million people were infected on Tuesday alone.
The once-critical white COVID-19 vaccination cards are being phased out. Vaccines are not being distributed by the federal government anymore, so the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has stopped printing new cards.
Americans may soon be able to get an updated COVID-19 vaccine. Advisers to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on Tuesday endorsed the new shots for everyone 6 months of age and older.
Advisers to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on Tuesday endorsed the new COVID-19 shots for everyone 6 months of age and older. The vaccines could be available this week.
There’s still another step: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention must sign off. A CDC advisory panel is set to issue recommendations Tuesday on who most needs the updated shots.